Education and Health journal TES

Welcome to the Education & Health journal (E&H)
E&H has been independently published since 1983.
The journal is now open access and online

This webpage has a collection of links to E&H articles published in the TES

Comics are just dandy in their own right

Behaviour - Online games can 'hook' children into gambling

Ignore the tabloid scaremongering. Say hello to Britain's non-binge drinking teens

Annoying or addictive: how much screen time is too much for your pupils?

Getting a pass in nutrition – but still passing the crisps

E&H is aimed at those involved with education and health who are concerned with the health and wellbeing of children and young people eg. around 5-18 years of age. Readers come from a broad background and, for example in the UK, include: primary, secondary and further education teachers, university staff, and health-care professionals working in education and health settings. The journal is also read by those who commission and carry out health education programmes in school and college. Articles focus on recent health education initiatives, relevant research findings, materials and strategies for education and health-related behaviour data.

LATEST ISSUE

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  girlshug.jpg   Education and Health     Education and Health
FOOD   EXERCISE   RSE/SRE   HEALTH   DRUGS
        Education and Health        
        ARCHIVE ... details here        

E&H is available in English and read wherever there is Internet access. Judging by the comments, list of contributors and Internet visitors, the journal continues to provide an eclectic mix of articles on issues relevant to a discerning readership.

education and health...details here

Some of the contributors to the Education and Health journal :-

Andrena Waghorn, Depute Head Teacher, Craigie High School, Dundee, Scotland.
Professor
Mark D. Griffiths, Professor of Gambling Studies, Nottingham Trent University, England.
Jon Pratt, Head of the Cambridgeshire PSHE Service, England.
Leila Harris, Senior Primary Teacher, North West London, England.
Professor
Elisa Sobo, Professor of Anthropology, San Diego State University, California, USA.
Michelle Bell, Primary School Teacher, Education Queensland, Australia.
Paula Lavis, Policy & Knowledge Manager, YoungMinds, London, England.
Professor David Paton, Chair of Industrial Economics, Nottingham University Business School, England.
Tal-Chen Rabinowitch, PhD student, Centre for Music and Science, Faculty of Music, University of Cambridge, England.
Louise E. Anusas, Senior Health Development Officer, West Dunbartonshire Council, Scotland.
Professor
Johannes Keogh, Professor at Hochschule Fulde University of Applied Sciences, Germany.
Colete Hallas, Sex and Relationship Education Consultant, Barnsley Healthy Schools Team, England.
Louise Rummel, Snr. Lecturer, Faculty of Nursing and Health Studies, Manukau Institute of Technology, New Zealand.
Dr Penney Upton, Head of Psychological Sciences, Institute of Health & Society, University of Worcester, England.
Professor Debra Rickwood, Professor of Psychology, Faculty of Health, University of Canberra, Australia.
Dr Katrina Wyatt, Associate Professor of Health, University of Exeter Medical School, England.
Dr Annechen Bahr Bugge, Research Professor, National Institute for Consumer Research, Oslo, Norway.
Dr Wendy Wills, Reader in Food and Public Health, Centre for Res. Pri. and Comm. Care, Univ. Hertfordshire, England.
Dr Mohammad Al-Motlaq, Assistant Professor, Hashemite University, Jordan.
Dr Anthony Seldon, Master of Wellington College, England.
Dr Rachel Locke, Snr. Research Officer, Faculty of Education, Health and Social Care, University of Winchester, England.
Glyn Owen, Teacher, Ashton Vale Primary School, Bristol, England.
Dr James D. Livingston, Adjunct Professor, School of Criminology, Simon Fraser University, British Columbia, Canada.
Dr Mark O'Brien, Senior Research Fellow, Centre for Lifelong Learning, University of Liverpool, England.
David Evans, Chief Executive of the Health Behaviour Group and Apause, England.
Dr Alastair Sharp, Associate Professor, Department of English, Lingnan University, Hong Kong.

 
Professor Luísa Campos, Professor in the Faculty of Education and Psychology, Catholic University of Portugal, Portugal.
Martin Manby, Director, Nationwide Children's Research Centre, University of Huddersfield, England.
Dr Richard Winsley, Director of Education, University of Exeter, England.
Katharine Bruce, Lead Adviser Wellbeing, Quality and Improvement Service, North Yorkshire C&YP Service, England.
Dr Daniel Wight, Leader Sexual Health/ Families programme, MRC Social and PH Sciences Unit, Glasgow, Scotland.
Tim Baker, Headteacher, Charlton Manor Primary School, England.
Tracy Kirk, Teenage Pregnancy Services Manager, Stoke-on-Trent City Council, England.
Dr Jo Warin, Senior Lecturer, Social and Emotional Learning, Lancaster University, England.
Dr Wayne Usher, Lecturer, School of Education and Professional Studies, Griffith University, Queensland, Australia.
Sarah Bird, Health Improvement Project Officer, NHS Devon Public Health Directorate, England.
Professor Neil Armstrong, Professor of Paediatric Physiology, Deputy Vice-Chancellor, University of Exeter, England.
Stewart Attridge, Sexual Health Adviser, Public Health, Cardiff & Vale University Health Board, Wales.
Barbara Richardson-Todd, School Nurse Co-ordinator, Suffolk County Council, England.
Dr Ian Wellard, Reader Sociology of Sport and Physical Education, Christ Church University, Canterbury, England.
Professor Paul Gately, Professor of Exercise and Obesity, Leeds Metropolitan University, England.
Neralie Cain, Clinical Psychologist, PsychSessions Psychology Clinic, Canberra, Australia.
Dr Alison Leah Williams, Lecturer in Psychology, Staffordshire University, England.
Jane Hamon, Healthy Schools Plus Project Worker, Bath & North East Somerset Council, England.
Dr Katja Joronen, Senior Lecturer, School of Health Sciences (Nursing Science), University of Tampere, Finland.
Dr Sarah Kendal, Lecturer, School of Nursing Midwifery and Social Work, University of Manchester, England.
Dudley Gentles, School of Pop. Health, Faculty of Medical and Health Sciences, Univ. of Auckland, New Zealand.
Dr Gary Jones, Senior Lecturer in Applied Social Studies, Humanities and Social Sciences, Univ. Winchester, England.
Adam Jones, All Wales Sexual Health Network Coordinator, Cardiff, Public Health Wales.
Professor Graham Thornicroft, Professor of Community Psychiatry, Kings College, London, England.
Dr Neil Morris, Senior Lecturer in Psychology, University of Wolverhampton, England.

Contact the Editor

Editorial Board
The current Editor (since 2000) is David McGeorge.  Associate Editors: Dr David Regis and Angela Balding. Editorial Consultants: Current and past contributors as determined by the Editors. Administrator: Charleigh George.

Publication Guidelines
Most articles have a maximum word count of 3000 words including Harvard-style references. Most articles have a limit of five tables/charts.

Contributors and readers please note:
E&H was first published in 1983 and is now an open access journal which means that all content is freely available without charge to the user or his/her institution. Users are allowed to read, download, copy, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of the articles in this journal without asking prior permission from the publisher or the author. This is in accordance with the BOAI definition of open access.

CONTRIBUTORS
Education and Health (ISSN 2049-3665) is widely read and has been abstracted and indexed in a number of indices that are gradually being acquired by EBSCO including the British Education Index, Cumulative Index to Nursing & Applied Allied Health Literature CINAHL, Elsevier SciVerse - Scopus, and when relevant, the Australian Education Index. Education and Health is included in the Directory of open access journals (DOAJ)

Once published, your article will become available in pdf format [example] and others could refer to your work...
e.g. Google - - - The Telegraph - - - DCSF Library - - - SEF - - - Univ. Sunderland - - - Univ. Brighton - - - Univ. Hertfordshire - - - EBSCO

Further publication guidelines are available from david.mcgeorge@sheu.org.uk

Education and Health
ARCHIVE ... details here

 

Thanks for visiting our journal page - don't miss possibly the best source of links to research about young people's health and wellbeing

 

Education and Health

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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

"We have never consulted our young people like this before. The survey makes a great contribution to our 'best value' planning." Sports Development Officer

Sports Development Officer

"I would like to say how much we appreciated the work you and your team have put in to this project, a big thank you for the excellent reports that you have completed on our behalf." Assistant Director of Public Health

Assistant Director of Public Health

"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

"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

"Please send an additional copy of our report - it is the most requested and borrowed item in the whole library." Health Promotion Unit

Health Promotion Unit

"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

"The data for (us) are very useful ... This is especially important when evaluating the impact of interventions regarding alcohol or other areas, as the survey data are likely to provide an earlier indication than routine data sources."

Specialist Registrar in Public Health

"We would like to take part in the next ECM survey. We have found the data produced invaluable for supporting evidence in our SEF etc."

School Vice Principal

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