Education and Health journal Archive

Education and Health articles: complete archive

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SEARCH by Year (eg. type 2011 and all articles published in 2011 will appear). SEARCH by Volume and Issue: Volume 1 was published in 1983. Most years have 4 issues. In 2013 it is volume 31. To read all articles in vol. 31: issue 1 - type 311 etc.

Whitney Katirai, Christine Williams, Matin Katirai and Shannon Fyalkowski, 2018.The relationship between depression, stress, and alcohol, tobacco and other drugs (ATOD) among college students from 2010-2015. Education and Health 36(4), 91-98. PDF

Marks,E 2010. A drugs and alcohol awareness programme developed, with 12-13 year olds, by the SW Ambulance Service. Education and Health 28(3)42-45. PDF

Hallgarten,L 2010. 'Talk About Choice'. Education and Health 28(4),79-90. PDF

Wheelock,V 2010. Reflections on school meals legislation. Education and Health 28(4),77-78. PDF

Stylianou,H 2010. 'A Practical Guide to Becoming a Healthy College'. Education and Health 28(4),75-76. PDF

Aleixo,P Norris,CE 2010. The Comic Book Textbook. Education and Health 28(4),72-74. PDF

Griffiths,MD 2010. Age ratings on video games: Are they effective?. Education and Health 28(4),65-68. PDF

McIver,K 2010. Ur Choice' : an innovative approach to relationships and sex education. Education and Health 28(4),63-65. PDF

Evans,A Pinel,S 2010. Working with young smokers: The development and implementation of a tailored behavioral support intervention model within Upper Schools in North Bedfordshire,. Education and Health 28(3),57-60. PDF

SHEU 2010. Young People into 2010,. Education and Health 28(3),55-56,. PDF

Griffiths,MD 2010. The role of parents in the development of gambling behaviour in adolescents. Education and Health 28(3),51-54. PDF

Beveridge,S Thomson,C 2010. Health Buddies in Schools: a Peer Led Sexual Health and Relationships Education Project in two Dundee Secondary Schools,. Education and Health 28(3),46-50. PDF

Williams,JM Muldoon,J Lawrence,A 2010. Children and their pets: Exploring the relationships between ownership, attitudes, attachment and empathy,. Education and Health 28(3),12-15. PDF

Campbell,M McManus,K O'Neill,M Friel,M 2010. Western Trust school-based health improvement interventions prevent smoking and other unhealthy lifestyle behaviours,. Education and Health 28(2),39-40. PDF

Griffiths,MD 2010. Trends in technological advance: Implications for sedentary behaviour and obesity in screenagers. Education and Health 28(2),35-38. PDF

Theakston,J 2010. Leeds College of Building: promoting health with young men,. Education and Health 28(2),33-34. PDF

Plunkett,B 2010. Lincoln College: promoting health with young men,. Education and Health 28(2),32-33. PDF

Shaw,L 2010. Cut Films: challenging young people to make films to help discourage their peers from taking up smoking,. Education and Health 28(2),30-32. PDF

Birch,K 2010. Collaborative working between colleges and health in Kirklees,. Education and Health 28(2),27-29,. PDF

McInnes,A Blackwell,D 2010. An analysis of the drinking trends of school age children in Sunderland,. Education and Health 28(2),23-26. PDF

O'Higgins-Norman,J 2010. Homophobic Bullying in Irish Education,. Education and Health 28(1),9-10. PDF

Regis,D 2010. Street-wise? Substance use in town and country as reported by young people,. Education and Health 28(1),7-9. PDF

Rich,M 2010. Teach Your Children Well,. Education and Health 28(1),5-6. PDF

Griffiths,MD 2010. Media and advertising influences on adolescent risk behaviour. Education and Health 28(1),2-5. PDF

National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unplanned Pregnancy 2010. That's what he said: What guys think about sex, love, contraception and relationships,. Education and Health 28(1),20. PDF

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Comments about SHEU

"We are planning next year's programmes around this information." Health Education Adviser

Health Education Adviser

"One year (following the SHEU survey) responses from our Year 4 cohort caused us concern, so we put in place a number of team building, motivational projects. We then assessed their effectiveness by requesting the SHEU questionnaires for these pupils as Year 5's."

Learning Mentor

"Many thanks to SHEU for your excellent professional support over the years."

PSHE teacher

At the time, the results were very useful and the feedback report very useful and insightful. Significant changes will occur in our schools health and wellbeing provision next year and conducting another survey will certainly help me to ensure I am planning effectively for the needs of our pupils.

Head of Health and Wellbeing

"Thank you very much, David, for another excellent survey.  We look forward to receiving our reports."

Healthy Schools Co-ordinator

I would be extremely interested to see the results as I know how useful this information has been to the other schools in the
borough

Headteacher

"The children found the survey very interesting and enjoyed doing it." Class Teacher

Class teacher

Many thanks to you and your team for turning this around so quickly.
We really appreciate it, and also your extra support with the administration this time.

PSHE Lead Advisor

“(The SHEU survey) was very, very useful. It gave us reassurance we weren’t missing a trick. For example not many pupils in the sample year groups were taking illegal drugs, which re-enforced our opinions. But the survey also raised issues and flagged some things up. We discovered that some of our girls weren’t eating enough – the percentage of girls in our school not eating lunch the day before the survey was higher than the county average. There were other concerns too, specifically around cigarettes, alcohol and attendance.
The school used this data and took a number of actions to address it. More female peer mentors were put in place and the school asked NEXUS (the Extended Schools service) for help, so they developed a programme for girls which addressed their eating patterns, healthy eating, sex education and self-esteem issues.
We ran an anti-bullying group for Year 9 as a preventative measure, based upon data provided by our current Year 10 students.
The travel data revealed that a high number of pupils took the car to school so we involved the BIKE-IT scheme who ran assemblies, brought in their bikes (including one with a pedal-powered smoothie maker!), and raised awareness of health and green issues.
The information about how happy the students were with their lives raised some concerns as far fewer girls were as happy as the boys, so work was done around developing aspirations, role-models and self-esteem."        
 

Deputy Head, Secondary School

I think the HRBQ is an absolutely wonderful, informative tool and I am keen to really encourage schools/other relevant partners (as appropriate) to utilise this invaluable data to encourage voice of the child, and subsequently contribute to shaping priorities and services.

Senior Health Improvement Practitioner (Children and Young People)