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.

Jonathan Glazzard, 2018. The Role of Schools in Supporting Children and Young People’s Mental Health. Education and Health 36(3), 83-88. PDF

Alicia C. Stapp and P. Renee Hill-Cunningham, 2018. Examining Classroom Physical Activity Integration: A Mixed Methods Analysis. Education and Health 36(3), 76-82. PDF

David Kirk, 2018. Physical Education-as-Health Promotion: Recent developments and future issues. Education and Health 36(3), 70-75. PDF

Mark D. Griffiths, 2018. Adolescent social networking: How do social media operators facilitate habitual use? Education and Health 36(3), 66-69. PDF

Joleen A. Lewis, 2018. Promoting positive PSHE - Our approach at Lostock College. Education and Health 36(3), 63-65. PDF

Michelle S. Springer, 2018. Five years on: are we still swimming against the tide? Education and Health 36(2), 57-61. PDF

Natasha Fletcher, 2018. Giving young people a voice Education and Health 36(2), 52-56. PDF

David Regis, 2018. Trends among young people Education and Health 36(2), 48-51. PDF

Emily Kruger, 2018. Mental toughness is a predictor of suicidality in university students Education and Health 36(2), 42-47. PDF

Darren Dornstauder and David Chorney, 2018. Comprehensive school physical activity program components and their effects on physical activity promotion Education and Health 36(2), 33-41. PDF

Angela Balding and David Regis, 2018. Young People towards 2018 Education and Health 36(1), 26-30. PDF

Tara L. Crowell, Elizabeth G. Calamidas and Laura Engelmann, 2018. Assessing school wellness through AtlantiCare Healthy Schools-Healthy Children Grants Education and Health 36(1), 11-24. PDF

Lucy Emmerson, 2018. Helping schools to be ready for statutory RSE Education and Health 36(1), 10. PDF

Christine Williams and Whitney Katirai, 2018. Improving Online Teaching Efficacy using Bloom’s Taxonomy Education and Health 36(1), 7-9. PDF

Mark D. Griffiths and Janarthanan Balakrishnan, 2018. The psychosocial impact of excessive selfie-taking in youth: A brief overview Education and Health 36(1), 3-6. PDF

Annemien Haveman-Nies, Marieke CE Battjes-Fries, Wieteke M van Wijhe-van Zadelhoff and Jeltje H Snel, 2017. No change no progress: why school-based nutrition education programmes should continue to evolve
. Education and Health 35(4),  PDF

Amy Basford, Hannah Fawcett and Jeremy Oldfield, 2017. Exploring first year psychology students’ experiences of their transition from pre-tertiary to university education. Education and Health 35(4),  PDF

Sophie McPhee, 2017. Why there was no depression amongst cavemen- the approach of Queen Mary’s Grammar School to the delivery of PSHE. Education and Health 35(4),  PDF

Rebecah MacGilleEathain, 2017. Conducting sex and relationships research with young people in secondary schools: the use of clickers as an interactive and confidential data collection method. Education and Health 35(4),  PDF

Michelle Jayman, Maddie Ohl, Pauline Fox and Bronach Hughes, 2017. Beyond evidence-based interventions: implementing an integrated approach to promoting pupil mental wellbeing in schools with Pyramid club. Education and Health 35(4), 36-38. PDF

John Rees, 2017. SMSC, wellbeing and school improvement – the links and opportunities. Education and Health 35(3), 63-67. PDF

Emma L Davies and Fiona A I Matley, 2017. Research on school-based interventions needs more input from teachers. Education and Health 35(3), 60-62. PDF

David Regis, 2017. Vulnerable pupils and substance use: an analysis of SHEU survey data. Education and Health 35(3), 58-59. PDF

Christine Williams, Alessandra Sarcona and Dara Dirhan, 2017. Teaching Media Literacy and Ad Deconstruction for Making Healthier Food Choices. Education and Health 35(3), 53-55. PDF

Claire Kelly, 2017. Mindfulness in Schools Project. Education and Health 35(2), 36-38. PDF

Pages

Comments about SHEU

"The data from the 2018/19 survey is still in heavy use here, the physical activity related findings were pivotal in changing the relevant strategy recently to target less active groups like girls towards the end of secondary school, and I’ve three fairly hefty jobs on the to-do list that will use the data with other sources to identify target schools for mental health and physical activity projects, and another looking at community safety. I call it the gift that keeps giving and that certainly seems to be the case!"

Senior Public Health Specialist (Intelligence)

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)

"It's good to talk with you again - we used so much of those data and did so much with it in schools - we really got the place buzzing!"

Consultant in Public Health

"This week I have been working on a major strategy for service design -- it is easy to get solely focussed on hospitals, performance targets, and work force planning -- all very important; but at the same the needs of young people and how we need to work across agencies to address the health needs of today and tomorrow must be recognised. SHEU is founded to do just this."

PCT Performance Manager

"The Schools Health Education Unit has been a unique inspiration to all of us. For me, as I have worked in the many different areas of the NHS, the SHEU, its principles and your determination have always been a cornerstone in what a health promoting service should be about."
PCT Performance Manager paying tribute to John Balding, presented at his retirement lunch, May 2005

PCT Performance Manager

"Over the last twenty years you have achieved much. The surveys and subsequent reports have painted the clearest picture we have of what young people are doing and what they think." OFSTED 1998

OFSTED

"Within the curriculum, we are part of the Healthy Schools programme - and the local, Director of Public Health Award. We cover many facets of health from emotional intelligence to safety education and our very strong, Anti-Bullying and Child Protection programmes. You can imagine our delight when the Local Authority and our school nurse made the following comments after we took part in the regional Schools Health Education Unit Survey: " Head Teacher.
“This was an amazing set of outcomes and really good evidence that (your school) is doing a wonderful job in prioritizing the health and well-being of its pupils … Well done to staff, governors and parents for all your work on this through the Director of Public Health award and other strategies. It is very clear that pupils feel happy, safe and involved at the school and your caring ethos shines through this data.”
Healthy Schools Coorduinator.

 

Headteacher & Healthy Schools Coordinator

"Thanks for presenting the survey to local schools this morning, I just wanted to thank you for such interesting and thought-provoking information.  
I’m really glad we were able to take part - the information (particularly headline data and differences) will support us to have some really interesting questions with the Year group as a whole about the sense they’re making of this; what they think it might mean in terms of changes they might make, and what they need to support them in this."

Deputy Headteacher

"I really appreciate the professional service which SHEU offers.  We have had a great experience working with Angela on the school surveys." 

Health Improvement Specialist

"Over the last twenty years you have achieved much. The surveys and subsequent reports have painted the clearest picture we have of what young people are doing and what they think." Tribute from OFSTED to John Balding, presented at his retirement lunch, May 2005

OFSTED