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.

Sarah James. 2015. Improving pupils' health in Central Bedfordshire. Education and Health 33(1),20-24. PDF


Alexandra Makeeva. 2015. What can be changed by nutrition education? Evaluation of the educational influence on children’s behaviour and nutritional knowledge. Education and Health 33(1),14-19. PDF

Helena Conibear. 2015. The Alcohol Education Trust : alcohol programme for 11- 18 year olds, parents and teachers. Education and Health 33(1),10-13. PDF

Mark D. Griffiths. 2015. Why adolescents don't seek help for problematic technology use. Education and Health 33(1),6-9. PDF


SHEU. 2015. John Balding 1935-2015. Education and Health 33(1),3-5. PDF


Angela Balding and David Regis. 2014. Young People into 2014 : The health related behaviour questionnaire results. Education and Health 32(4),141-144. PDF

Victor Romano and Karen Butler. 2014. A Baseline Analysis of Wellness at Johnson C. Smith University. Education and Health 32(4),136-140. PDF

Amy Taylor and Penelope Nestel. 2014. The need and opportunities to manage binge drinking among undergraduates at an English university. Education and Health 32(4),130-135. PDF

Mark D. Griffiths. 2014. Gaming addiction in adolescence revisited. Education and Health 32(4),125-129. PDF

Joan Wharf Higgins, PJ Naylor, Kai Bellows Riecken, Sandra Gibbons, Ryan Rhodes, Lauren Sulz and Heather McKay. 2014. One, Two, Three Strikes and You’re Out? Examining Youth Physical Activity in the Context of the Health Promoting Secondary Schools Model and Teacher Job Action. Education and Health 32(3),110-117. PDF

Heather Gage, Anastasia Snelling and Peter Williams. 2014. Self-reported health and health behaviours of women students in an English and an American University: an explorative study. Education and Health 32(3),103-109. PDF

Judith Rodwell and Sarah Grogan. 2014. Parents’ Perspectives on the Good Childhood Report 2013:  A Qualitative Study. Education and Health 32(3),88-92. PDF

Mark D. Griffiths. 2014. Adolescent trolling in online environments: A brief overview. Education and Health 32(3),85-87. PDF

Emma George, Edoardo Rosso, Katherine Burnard and Ellie Drew. 2014. “Spark Awareness, Brighten Futures”: Raising aspirations to tertiary education in disadvantaged communities through sport. Education and Health 32(3),80-84. PDF

Joanne Trigwell, Ciara McGee, Helen Casstles, Rebecca Murphy, Lorna Porcellato, Michael Ussher and Lawrence Foweather. 2014. Preventing smoking among nine to ten-year-old children using a novel school-based physical activity intervention: Overview of SmokeFree Sports. Education and Health 32(3),93-102. PDF

Edo Shonin, William Van Gordon, and Mark D. Griffiths. 2014.  Practical tips for teaching mindfulness to children and adolescents in school-based settings. Education and Health 32(2),69-72. PDF

Fran Longstaff, Nick Heather, Mark Jankowski, Susan Allsop, Helen Wareham, Sarah Partington, Elizabeth Partington and Alan St Clair Gibson. 2014. Readiness to change drinking behaviour among heavy-drinking university students in England. Education and Health 32(2),60-65. PDF

David Regis. 2014. Drug and alcohol needs assessment with young people. Education and Health 32(2),53-59. PDF

Lori Keough. 2014. Obesity and insurance status among students in a Job Corps vocational education and training programme. Education and Health 32(2),48-52. PDF

Tina Rae. 2014. Supporting the wellbeing of girls. Education and Health 32(2),42-47. PDF

Leila Harris. 2014. Healthy Schools London: A School’s Case Study. Education and Health 32(2),66-68. PDF

Shirley A Horton. 2014. Forty years of change : developments in health education in schools and future challenges. Education and Health 32(4),120-124. PDF

Michael McKay and Séamus Harvey. 2014. “Drink doesn’t mess with your head … you only get a hangover”: Adolescents’ views on alcohol and drugs, and implications for Education, Prevention and Intervention. Education and Health 32(1),35-39. PDF

Paula Lavis. 2014. Resilience and Results: How Promoting Children’s Emotional and Mental Wellbeing Helps Improve Attainment. Education and Health 32(1),30-34. PDF

Luísa Campos, Pedro Dias and Filipa Palhal. 2014. Finding Space to Mental Health - Promoting mental health in adolescents: Pilot study. Education and Health 32(1),23-29. PDF


Comments about SHEU

"Brilliant - thank you Angela. As always you and your team are so proficient at getting our requests dealt with so promptly - it is a real pleasure to work with such a great organisation."

Health Improvement Adviser

My school took part in the Health Survey last year and found it incredibly beneficial. It has been an invaluable tool for planning our PSHE/well being provision and actioning our school development plan.

Primary School Wellbeing Lead

I would just like to say thank you very much to Angela, yourself and all of the SHEU team for making the [survey] so successful. The survey has been well received and we are using data in new ways to help support work on local Public Health priorities.

Senior Public Health Specialist

"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

"Every school involved in the National Healthy School programme should start with an HRBQ survey." Health Education Co-ordinator

Health Education Co-ordinator

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

"I really think that the HRBQ is a wonderful piece of work in terms of getting useful information for so many different organisations in one go." Healthy Children's Research and Statistics Officer

Research and Statistics Officer

Please could our College be part of the SHEU survey this academic year? We did it in 2016 and 2017 and found it incredibly informative and it helped us shape our PSHE provision.

Assistant Principal

"SHEU data proved the best source of the kind of information we were looking for (...) to provide research support to the National Healthy Schools Programme." 

Department of Health

"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