Education and Health journal Archive

Education and Health articles: complete archive

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Simon B Cooper and Daniela Simson, 2017. Move more, Learn more? Exercise and Cognitive Function in Adolescents. Education and Health 35(3), 53-55. PDF

Mark D Griffiths and Daria J Kuss, 2017. Adolescent social media addiction (revisited). Education and Health 35(3), 49-52. PDF

Michelle Cook, 2017. Using Problem-Based Learning to Teach about Nutrition. Education and Health 35(2), 39-47. PDF

 

Gay Rabie, Jean Evers, Veronica Olsen and Kevin Byrne, 2017. The Healthy Futures project. Education and Health 35(2), 31-34. PDF

Tania Hart, 2017. How do teenage school children, experiencing significant emotional mental health difficulties, perceive they can be better supported at school? Education and Health 35(2), 26-30. PDF

Natasha Chamberlain, 2017. Solihull Emotional Health and Wellbeing in Schools Project 2014-2016. Education and Health 35(1), 6-10. PDF

David Regis, 2017. Trends and research in young people's alcohol and substance use. Education and Health 35(1), 3-5. PDF

Ed Cope and Andy Foster, 2017. A critical discussion of what approach coaches should adopt when coaching children. Education and Health 35(1), 20-23. PDF

Seamus Whitty and Tom Farrelly, 2017. What’s Fun Got to Do with It? – Engaging Young People in a School-Based Wellbeing Programme. Education and Health 35(1), 13-19. PDF

Amanda Mason-Jones, 2017. Keeping girls at school may reduce teenage pregnancy and STIs – but sex education doesn't. Education and Health 35(1), 11-12. PDF

Stacey Williams and Jo Cranwell. 2016. Engaging young people with film to encourage them and their peers not to smoke – The Cut Films project Education and Health 34(4). PDF

Poh Chua Siah. 2016. Grit as a Predictor of Adolescents’ Mobile Phone Addiction. Education and Health 34(4). PDF

Vicki Dawson. 2016. Supporting young people with sleep issues to meet their full potential. Education and Health 34(4). PDF

Emma Dobson. 2016. For successful Sex and Relationships Education, effective communication is key; but with whom? Education and Health 34(4). PDF

Amanda McCloat and Martin Caraher. 2016. Home Economics as a food education intervention: lessons from the Irish secondary education context. Education and Health 34(4). PDF

Anna Lavis, 2016. Social media and anorexia: A qualitative analysis of #proana. Education and Health 34(2), 57-62. PDF

Sarah Lyles, 2016. Effective PSHE – Ensuring positive outcomes for children and young people. Education and Health 34(2), 53-56.  PDF

Maurice Coles, 2016. ‘An old intelligence of the heart’: Towards the compassionate school. Education and Health 34(2), 47-52.  PDF

Rick Bradley and Chloe Still, 2016. ‘Mind and Body’ - Early intervention for young people at risk of self-harm. Education and Health 34(2), 42-46.  PDF

Tina Rae, 2016. Introducing the topic of self-harm in schools – developing an educational and preventative support intervention. Education and Health 34(2), 35-41.  PDF

Sue Astin, 2016. Building resilience – improving pupil’s emotional health and wellbeing through the Enhanced Healthy Schools model. Education and Health 34(2), 31-34. PDF

Janet Currie, 2016. Using sporting themes to engage young males in health education lessons. Education and Health 34(2), 25-30.   PDF

SHEU, 2016. Recent additions to the free research resource that supports those concerned with the health and wellbeing of children and young people. Education and Health 34(3), 84. PDF
 

Claas Wegner, Caroline Seide and Carolin Zehne, 2016. Sexuality Education in Germany - Example of a Comprehensive, Learner-Centered Teaching Unit. Education and Health 34(3), 79-83. PDF

Rebecca K. Britt and Brian C. Britt, 2016. The need to develop health campaigns for obtaining the HPV vaccine in rural and medically-underserved college campuses. Education and Health 34(3), 74-78. PDF

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Comments about SHEU

"We were talking about (the SHEU survey) data at our recent NSCoPSE Conference, for PSHE advisers and consultants. It would be really helpful if some of this powerful data and the trends could be shared in the consultation around the PSHE Review. Colleagues shared their very positive experiences of (the SHEU survey). It provides excellent evidence of behaviour change for children and young people and of the impact of PSHE and wider interventions."

Personal and Social Development Consultant

"...the only question to cause a problem was 'has everyone got a pen?" Supervisor's notes following a school survey

Supervisor's Notes

We were all very impressed with the spreadsheet and can see that an incredible amount of work has gone into creating this!

Health Improvement Specialist

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 Schools Health Education Unit is the jewel in the crown of the Health Education Authority." Major General Sir John Acland 1928 - 2006

Major General Sir John Acland

I've just spent a really interesting half an hour reading through our ...survey (report). Always food for thought and a good way to look at how we can improve.

Headteacher

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

Class teacher

"We're very happy to commission another survey from you. Our colleagues in School Improvement are dead keen to work with us on this. During our last LA Inspection, we were flagged from our Tellus data as having a bullying problem. We could demonstrate with our SHEU data - which had a much better sample size and coverage of the authority - that we did not have the problem they suggested. The Inspectors went away happy and we are definitely surveying again with SHEU."

Local Authority Senior Adviser

"I very much value the contribution the Health Related Behaviour Survey has made to the public health agenda and feel confident it will continue to do so." Tribute from a Director of Public Health to John Balding, presented at his retirement lunch, May 2005

Director of Public Health

"You and the team have the evidence to show how young people's behaviour has or hasn't changed over time." 
Tribute from a Health Education Co-ordinator to John Balding, presented at his retirement lunch, May 2005

Health Education Co-ordinator