Sign up to our research news links service

Research News Links (latest)

Research Links : about 5-11-year-old school pupils

Food
22-12

[Food Archive 5-11]
[Food Latest 5-11]
[Top]

19-09

Examining differences in school hour and school day dietary quality among Canadian children between 2004 and 2015

19-08

Fast Food, Snacking and Health-related Quality of Life among Overweight and Obese Primary School Children of MyBFF@ school Intervention Program

19-08

Effects of a cluster randomized controlled kindergarten-based intervention trial on vegetable consumption among Norwegian 3–5-year-olds

19-08

Power Plus Project and the CATCH’S Go, Slow and Whoa campaign to increase fresh produce consumption in elementary schools

19-08

Feasibility and efficacy of a web-based family telehealth nutrition intervention to improve child weight status and dietary intake

19-08

Use of the School Setting During the Summer Holidays: Mixed‐Methods Evaluation of Food and Fun Clubs in Wales

19-08

The Adoption of the Healthy Eating Standards in Local Afterschool Programs Does Not Improve Quality of Snacks

19-08

Possible effects of a free, healthy school meal on overall meal frequency among 10–12-year-olds in Norway ... and ... Free school meals as an approach to reduce health inequalities among 10–12- year-old Norwegian children

19-07

An Application-based programme to reinforce and maintain lower salt intake (AppSalt) in schoolchildren and their families in China

19-07

An in-home intervention of parent-implemented strategies to increase child vegetable intake

19-05

Evaluation on the effect of salt reduction intervention among fourth-grade primary school students and their parents in Shandong Province

19-05

A School Meals Program Implemented at Scale in Ghana Increases Height-for-Age during Midchildhood in Girls and in Children from Poor Households

19-05

Short sleep duration is associated with specific food intake increase among school-aged children in China

19-04

Social Media Influencer Marketing and Children’s Food Intake

19-04

The Influence of a Centrally-Procured School Food Program on Consumption and Instances of Fruits and Vegetables in School-Age Children

19-03

Changing the behaviour of children living in Dutch disadvantaged neighbourhoods to improve breakfast quality

19-03

Food, Health, & Choices: Curriculum and Wellness Interventions to Decrease Childhood Obesity in Fifth-Graders

19-01

Health effects of micronutrient fortified dairy products and cereal food for children and adolescents

19-01

School Policy on Drinking and Toilets: Weaknesses and Relation With Children's Hydration Status

19-01

Role of the Elementary School Cafeteria Environment in Fruit, Vegetable, and Whole-Grain Consumption by 6- to 8-Year-Old Students

19-01

Participation in structured programming may prevent unhealthy weight gain during the summer in school-aged children from low-income neighbourhoods

19-01

An exploratory analysis of associations of diet, sun exposure, and body composition with 25OHD at five years of age

19-01

Compliance with nutrition standards in Mexican schools and their effectiveness

18-11

Time to eat School Lunch Affects Elementary Students' Nutrient Consumption

18-11

The Impact the Smarter Lunchroom Movement Strategies Have on School Children's Healthy Food Selection and Consumption

18-11

School Lunch Environmental Factors Impacting Fruit and Vegetable Consumption

18-11

Sampling tomorrow's lunch today: Examining the effect of sampling a vegetable-focused entrée on school lunch participation

18-11

The effects of repeated exposure and variety on vegetable intake in pre-school children

18-11

Association between eating frequency and eating behaviours related to appetite from 4 to 7 years of age: Findings from the population-based birth cohort generation XXI

18-11

Food commercials do not affect energy intake in a laboratory meal but do alter brain responses to visual food cues in children

18-11

Fill “half your child's plate with fruits and vegetables”: Correlations with food-related practices and the home food environment

18-11

Picky eating – A risk factor for underweight in Finnish preadolescents

18-10

Sugary Beverage Consumption Among California Children and Adolescents.

18-10

Study of the reasons for the consumption of each type of vegetable within a population of school-aged children

18-09

Artificial sweeteners in food and beverage products at school

18-09

Ending the sale of energy drinks to children : Open consultation

18-07

Scale up of a multi-strategic intervention to increase implementation of a school healthy canteen policy: findings of an intervention trial

18-07

Adherence to the Mediterranean diet and inflammatory markers in children with asthma

18-06

Marketing techniques in television advertisements of food and drinks directed at children in Spain, 2012

18-06

Growth, the Mediterranean diet and the buying power of adolescents in Greece

18-05

Takeaway meal consumption and risk markers for coronary heart disease, type 2 diabetes and obesity in children aged 9–10 years

18-05

Outdoor time and dietary patterns in children around the world

18-04

Similarities and differences between families who have frequent and infrequent family meals

18-04

Gender and Body-Fat Status as Predictors of Parental Feeding Styles and Children’s Nutritional Knowledge, Eating Habits and Behaviours

18-04

Universal school lunch programme closes a socioeconomic gap in fruit and vegetable intakes among school children in Japan

18-03

Investigating the nutritional value of foods targeting children

18-03

Association between Frequency of Consumption of Fruit, Vegetables, Nuts and Pulses and BMI: Analyses of the International Study of Asthma and Allergies in Childhood

18-02

Snacking Patterns in Children: A Comparison between Australia, China, Mexico, and the US

18-02

Nutritional Quality of School Meals in France: Impact of Guidelines and the Role of Protein Dishes

18-02

Frequent lunch purchases from NSW school canteens: a potential marker for children's eating habits?

18-02

Does the Kids Café Program's Nutrition Education Improve Children's Dietary Intake? A Pilot Evaluation Study

18-02

Healthy lifestyle promotion in primary schools through the board game Kaledo: a pilot cluster randomized trial

18-02

Perception and quality of breakfast on Primary School Children

18-02

Positive Impacts of a Vegetable Cooking Skills Program among Low-Income Parents and Children

18-02

Nutrition Knowledge, Attitudes, and Fruit and Vegetable Intake as Predictors of Head Start Teachers' Classroom Mealtime Behaviors

18-02

“That’s his choice not mine!” Parents’ perspectives on providing a packed lunch for their children in primary school

18-02

Evaluation of universal infant free school meals (Education Policy Institute)

18-01

Sources of Added Sugars in Young Children, Adolescents, and Adults with Low and High Intakes of Added Sugars

18-01

Do mothers affect daughter’s behaviors? Diet, physical activity, and sedentary behaviors in Kuwaiti mother–daughter dyads

18-01

Effectiveness of behavioral interventions to reduce the intake of sugar-sweetened beverages in children and adolescents

17-12

Children and young people’s perceptions of energy drinks

17-11

The tween television diet: a content analysis of US tween program food references

17-11

School Gardens: A Qualitative Study on Implementation Practices

17-11

Battle of plates: a pilot study of an approach-avoidance training for overweight children and adolescents.

17-11

Adherence to the Mediterranean diet in a Sicilian student population.

17-11

Trends in Beverage Consumption in the US Among Children and Adults, 2003-2014.

17-11

Behavioral Associations with Overweight in Low-Income Children

17-10

Changes in Dietary Patterns from Childhood to Adolescence and Associated Body Adiposity Status

17-10

Assessing parents’ receptiveness to a vegetable-focussed in-school nutrition intervention

17-10

Food marketing with movie character toys: Effects on young children's preferences for unhealthy and healthier fast food meals

17-10

Children's purchase behavior in the snack market: Can branding or lower prices motivate healthier choices?

17-10

Promoting healthier children's meals at quick-service and full-service restaurants

17-10

The rural school meal in Ecuador as a site for learning about food

17-10

What determines the fruit and vegetables intake of primary school children? - An analysis of personal and social determinants

17-10

Visual exposure and categorization performance positively influence 3- to 6-year-old children's willingness to taste unfamiliar vegetables

17-10

Salad bar selection patterns of elementary school children

17-10

Feasibility and reliability of digital imaging for estimating food selection and consumption from students’ packed lunches

17-09

Contrasting Approaches to Food Education and School Meals

17-09

Mothers’ self-reported grocery shopping behaviours with their 2- to 7-year-old children: relationship between feeding practices and mothers’ willingness to purchase child-requested nutrient-poor, marketed foods, and fruits and vegetables

17-09

Tracking Dietary Patterns over 20 Years from Childhood through Adolescence into Young Adulthood

17-08

Do You Know What Your Kids Are Drinking? Evaluation of a Media Campaign to Reduce Consumption of Sugar-Sweetened Beverages

17-08

Placing snacks in children's movies: cognitive, evaluative, and conative effects of product placements with character product interaction

17-07

Child and parent perspectives on healthier side dishes and beverages in restaurant kids’ meals

17-07

Regional survey supports national initiative for ‘water-only’ schools in New Zealand

17-07

Restaurant placemats can help promote healthy eating among children

17-07

Feeding styles, parenting styles and snacking behaviour in children attending primary schools in multiethnic neighbourhoods

17-07

A History of Cow’s Milk Allergy Is Associated with Lower Vitamin D Status in Schoolchildren

17-06

Associations between selected dietary behaviours and academic achievement: A study of Australian school aged children

17-06

Class and eating: Family meals in Britain

17-06

Seeing is doing. The implicit effect of TV cooking shows on children's use of ingredients

17-06

The rural school meal as a site for learning about food

17-06

The impact of front-of-pack marketing attributes versus nutrition and health information on parents' food choices

17-06

From the children's perspective: What are candy, snacks, and meals?

17-06

Association between childcare educators’ practices and preschoolers’ physical activity and dietary intake

17-06

Fruit Juice in Infants, Children, and Adolescents: Current Recommendations

17-06

The Association between Parent Diet Quality and Child Dietary Patterns in Nine- to Eleven-Year-Old Children from Dunedin, New Zealand

17-06

Water and beverage consumption patterns among 4 to 13-year-old children in the United Kingdom

17-05

Farm Fresh Foods for Healthy Kids : An innovative community supported agriculture intervention to prevent childhood obesity in low-income families and strengthen local agricultural economies

17-05

Impact of bottle size on in-home consumption of sugar-sweetened beverages

17-05

Assessing junk food consumption among Australian children

17-05

Child-targeted fast-food television advertising exposure is linked with fast-food intake among pre-school children

17-05

The effectiveness of asking behaviors among 9–11 year-old children in increasing home availability and children’s intake of fruit and vegetables

17-03

Skipping breakfast is detrimental for primary school children

17-03

Changing children's eating behaviour - A review of experimental research

17-03

Food and beverage advertising on children's TV channels in Argentina: Frequency, duration, and nutritional quality

17-03

Lessons Learned From the Implementation of Brighter Bites: A Food Co-op to Increase Access to Fruits and Vegetables and Nutrition Education Among Low-Income Children and Their Families

17-02

Five-a-day of fruit and veg is good, but '10 is better'

17-02

Screen-based sedentary time: Association with soft drink consumption and the moderating effect of parental education in European children: The ENERGY study

17-02

Salt and sugars content of breakfast cereals in the UK from 1992 to 2015

17-02

Advertising to children initiatives have not reduced unhealthy food advertising on Australian television

17-01

The provision of healthy food in a school tuck shop: does it influence primary-school students’ perceptions, attitudes and behaviours towards healthy eating?

17-01

Which Food Security Determinants Predict Adequate Vegetable Consumption among Rural Western Australian Children?

17-01

Change4Life campaign shows that children are consuming half the daily recommended sugar intake before the morning school bell

16-12

Mediterranean diet and physical activity impact on metabolic syndrome among children and adolescents from Southern Italy

16-12

The price of healthy and unhealthy foods in Australian primary school canteens

16-12

Parents’ perceptions are that their child's health-related quality of life is more impaired when they have a wheat rather than a grass allergy

16-12

CAFÉ: a multicomponent audit and feedback intervention to improve implementation of healthy food policy in primary school canteens

16-11

Food-Related Symptoms and Food Allergy in Swedish Children from Early Life to Adolescence

16-11

Four-year outcomes of an educational intervention in healthy habits in schoolchildren

16-11

Parent–child associations for changes in diet, screen time, and physical activity across two decades in modernizing China

16-11

The Magic Breakfast project evaulation

16-10

Students’ Food Intake from Home-Packed Lunches in the Traditional versus Balanced School Day

16-10

Fussy eating in children may be partially genetic

16-09

The National Diet and Nutrition Survey assesses the diet, nutrient intake and nutritional status of the general population of the UK

16-09

Too few school packed lunches meet nutritional standards

16-09

The UK's food history revealed through five generations of data ... and ... more

16-09

Preparing and sharing food: a quantitative analysis of a primary school-based food intervention

16-09

How do we actually put smarter snacks in schools? NOURISH (Nutrition Opportunities to Understand Reforms Involving Student Health) conversations with food-service directors

16-09

Soft drinks consumption and child behaviour problems: the role of food insecurity and sleep patterns

16-09

An Experiential Cooking and Nutrition Education Program Increases Cooking Self-Efficacy and Vegetable Consumption in Children in Grades 3–8

16-08

Associations between Dietary Fiber Intake in Infancy and Cardiometabolic Health at School Age

16-08

Household food insecurity and its association with school absenteeism among primary school adolescents in Jimma zone, Ethiopia

16-08

IOE-led research informs Government’s Child Obesity Strategy - Child obesity risk increases almost three-fold in five generations

16-08

Fruits and vegetables are incorporated into home cuisine in different ways that are relevant to promoting increased consumption

16-08

Unravelling the effect of the Dutch school-based nutrition programme Taste Lessons: the role of dose, appreciation and interpersonal communication

16-08

Nutritional quality of foods and non-alcoholic beverages advertised on Mexican television according to three nutrient profile models

16-08

Previous Gardening Experience and Gardening Enjoyment Is Related to Vegetable Preferences and Consumption Among Low-Income Elementary School Children

16-08

The Influence of Televised Food Commercials on Children's Food Choices: Evidence from Ventromedial Prefrontal Cortex Activations.

16-07

Marketing Vegetables in Elementary School Cafeterias to Increase Uptake

16-07

Ad Brake: Primary school children’s perceptions of unhealthy food advertising on TV.

16-06

A social network-based intervention stimulating peer influence on children's self-reported water consumption

16-06

Involving children in cooking activities: A potential strategy for directing food choices toward novel foods containing vegetables

16-06

Psychosocial factors as mediators of food insecurity and weight status among middle school students

16-06

Affective tone of mothers' statements to restrict their children's eating

16-06

Parents' barriers and strategies to promote healthy eating among school-age children

16-06

The Healthy Meal Index: A tool for measuring the healthfulness of meals served to children

16-06

Weight stigma and eating behaviours in elementary school children

16-06

Food-related behavior and intake of adult main meal preparers of 9–10 year-old children participating in iCook 4-H: A five-state childhood obesity prevention pilot study

16-06

Maternal encouragement and discouragement: Differences by food type and child weight status

16-06

An experience-based treatment model for children unwilling to eat

16-06

Prevalence of Artificial Food Colors in Grocery Store Products Marketed to Children

16-06

Popular Music Celebrity Endorsements in Food and Nonalcoholic Beverage Marketing

16-06

Sugar tax could cut consumption of unhealthier breakfast cereals

16-05

Future for food education of children

16-05

The Effect of Breakfast Type on Total Daily Energy Intake and Body Mass Index Among Thai School Children

16-05

Effects of a food advertising literacy intervention on Taiwanese children’s food purchasing behaviors

16-05

Where are the schools? Children, families and food practices

16-05

Pitfalls of the self-regulation of advertisements directed at children on Mexican television

16-04

Health Promotion Intervention to Improve Diet Quality in Children

16-04

Do children report differently from their parents and from observed data? Cross-sectional data on fruit, water, sugar-sweetened beverages and break-time foods.

16-04

Children need to drink more water, urge councils

16-04

The Effectiveness of A School-Based Nutrition Intervention on Children's Fruit, Vegetables, and Dairy Product Intake

16-03

Sources of Caffeine in Diets of US Children and Adults: Trends by Beverage Type and Purchase Location

16-03

How much sugar is hidden in drinks marketed to children? A survey of fruit juices, juice drinks and smoothies

16-03

A restaurant-based intervention to promote sales of healthy children’s menu items: the Kids’ Choice Restaurant Program cluster randomized trial

16-03

Effect of Avoidance on Peanut Allergy after Early Peanut Consumption

16-03

Skipping breakfast, sedentarism and overweight in children

16-02

Sensory evaluation of a novel vegetable in school age children

16-02

Encouraging children to eat more fruit and vegetables: Health vs. descriptive social norm-based messages

16-02

The relationship between unhealthy food sales, socio-economic deprivation and childhood weight status: results of a cross-sectional study in England

16-02

Early determinants of food liking among 5y-old children: a longitudinal study from the EDEN mother-child cohort

16-02

The study of primary schoolchildren eating breakfast status in Ilam: A pilot study

16-02

Online Canteens: Awareness, use, barriers to use, and the acceptability of potential online strategies to improve public health nutrition in primary schools.

16-02

Parents’ beliefs about the healthfulness of sugary drink options: opportunities to address misperceptions

16-02

Impact of school lunch type on nutritional quality of English children’s diets

16-02

School meal programs and their potential to operate as school-based obesity prevention and nutrition interventions: case studies from France and Japan

16-02

Patterns of adaptation to children's food allergies

16-01

Advertising as a cue to consume: the effects of acute exposure to unhealthy food and nonalcoholic beverage advertising on intake in children and adults

16-01

Meals and snacks: Children's characterizations of food and eating cues

16-01

Nutrient Density and the Cost of Vegetables from Elementary School Lunches

16-01

Next Steps for Science and Policy on Promoting Vegetable Consumption among US Infants and Young Children

16-01

One in three teachers has to feed hungry pupils ... plus ... 'No food for thought' report from Kelloggs

16-01

Minimal change in children’s lifestyle behaviours and adiposity following a home-based obesity intervention: results from a pilot study

16-01

Perceptions of parents and children, participating in a school-based feeding programme in disadvantaged areas in Greece

16-01

Serving vegetables first: A strategy to increase vegetable consumption in elementary school cafeterias

16-01

A toy story: Association between young children's knowledge of fast food toy premiums and their fast food consumption

16-01

Free sugar app to check products

Education, Food
19-05

School health and nutrition program implementation, impact, and challenges in schools of Nepal

16-10

Effectiveness of a multicomponent intervention to enhance implementation of a healthy canteen policy in Australian primary schools

16-05

Online canteens: awareness, use, barriers to use, and the acceptability of potential online strategies to improve public health nutrition in primary schools

16-04

Teachers’ self-perception of their dietary behavior and needs to teach healthy eating habits in the school

Food, Health
19-02

Vitamin D supplementation: are multivitamins sufficient?

Exercise, Food
18-03

Adiposity and the isotemporal substitution of physical activity, sedentary time and sleep among school-aged children: a compositional data analysis approach

17-10

Optimal timing of exercise for influencing energy intake in children during school lunch

17-07

Associations Between Pedometer-Determined Physical Activity and Adiposity in Children and Adolescent: Systematic Review

16-10

Associations between exclusive breastfeeding and physical fitness during childhood

16-04

Effect of Physically Active Academic Lessons on Body Mass Index and Physical Fitness in Primary School Children

Mental Health 5-16+, Food
16-10

A Longitudinal Study of Maternal and Child Internalizing Symptoms Predicting Early Adolescent Emotional Eating

16-02

Behavioral outcomes of picky eating in childhood

Pages

Comments about research links

"I find the research emails an invaluable source for keeping up-to-date with developments within the field."

Senior Lecturer

"I find these emails useful."

Assistant Principal Sixth Form College

"Someone has forwarded your email which looks very interesting. Can I be put on your mailing list?"

Student Services Manager

" ... emails from SHEU always have interesting pieces of research relating to young people."

Head of Health & Social Sciences

"I often use your research to back up the training I do for schools. Keep up the good work."

School Improvement Adviser

"Thanks again for all your help and responses to our endless requests for further (survey) support. I am really pleased to report that the SHEU data has been disseminated widely and is being used as we speak to re-direct service provision and commissioning across a range of services and topic areas. Thank-you!"

Public Health Commissioning Manager

"I found it really easy to navigate and to follow links to get further information on topics which interested me. Congratulations on a good publication."

Health Improvement Manager

"Yes please - I find the information extremely useful in my work here."

Head of Student Health

"We find them very useful for up to date news on resources and publications in young people research."

Public Health Intelligence Manager

"I find your emails very useful."

Assistant Director of Public Health

"... your health and wellbeing research links are always included in our PSHE network newsletter which goes out every half term to all our schools and colleges."

Principal Public Health Officer

"Can I say a very big thank you to all involved on your side. We really do appreciate what the project has allowed us to do, therefore allowing us to plan appropriately for our learning in PSH&CE. Thank you David for all your support and guidance here as well."

PSH&CE Advisor

"I find the emails very useful."

Healthy Schools Manager

"... the information is always brilliant!"

Personal Tutor

"Still enjoying the emails and finding them very useful."

Drugs Advisor

"I regularly read your (research emails) and use them as resources."

Healthy College Coordinator

" ... the information is really useful in school."

Deputy Headteacher Primary School

"I would just like to say that on behalf of students with learning disabilities, this is an excellent website...I have found it useful to show our E3 students." Team Leader Post 19 Supported Learning

Team Leader Post 19 Supported Learning

"Many thanks for this. It is incredibly useful!"

College Nurse

"The breakdown of topic areas is good and all areas are relevant to my work. I use the information to update my knowledge, and disseminate at meetings or when working with school children."

Health Development Officer

"They (Research News) are a wonderful resource to work with in my role as Connexions Health PA."

Connexions Personal Advisor

"After many years I am retiring from my role as an educational consultant so will no longer require your resource. However many thanks for it as it has been most useful in helping to support my schools with all aspects of Health and Wellbeing."

Educational Consultant (retired)

"The (research emails) are very useful and all my team value the continuing opportunity to access the information provided in the updates."

C&YP Manager

" I really value the excellent data and services provided by SHEU."

PSHE Consultant

"I found this communication very useful."

Public Health Consultant

"SHEU's information is the most efficient and comprehensive way I have of keeping up to date with current issues and research about young people."

Health Teacher

"The (research emails) are an excellent way of keeping on top of current research relating to the health of young people - I find them really useful."

Health Advisor Children's Services

"The (research) emails are very helpful."

Healthy Schools Development Worker

"Your research emails are really beneficial to our students."

Sixth Form College Senior Tutor

"I would very much still like to receive your emails as I find them very useful. Many thanks for your continued support."

Health and Community Consultant

"The research emails are very useful for our work as support tutors in Mental Health."

College tutor

"I find your site invaluable.Thanks so much for having all the information at this site."

Mental Health Nurse

"I find the information excellent as I facilitate health improvement work with young adults."

Health Improvement Nurse

"I glean so much useful information from the research emails."

PSHE Manager

"SHEU research is a wonderful tool and very useful to several of the teaching staff here plus the library research files. Keep up your amazing work."

School Librarian

"Thank you, I find this very useful!" 

Healthy College Co-ordinator

"The emails are useful for me to keep an eye open for relevant research. Please keep them coming!"

Joint Commissioning Manager

"Thanks - very interesting. Please could I subscribe."

College Nurse

"I find the emails very informative."

Manager Children's Services

"The simple email-with-links-system works well for me and the links are extremely relevant for my line of work. I use the information to keep up to date with current health issues and research."

Healthy Schools Advisor

"Thank you for keeping us up to date with all the incredibly interesting and helpful information."

PSHE Manager

"Thank you for the ongoing support and information you share with us. I am very grateful for this support and would like to continue receiving these updates."

Deputy Headteacher Primary School

"Very interesting digests."

Director of Equality and Diversity

"The research news has really interesting links, a welcome addition to SHEU's work, and forwarded to our HeadTeacher who is very committed to addressing the links between diet and behaviour."

Head of Family and Child Care

"The (research emails) are very useful in my job as PSHE Coordinator and also for supporting the development of our onsite health centre."

PSHE Coordinator

"Thank you for the report. Can I say - it is really informative and interesting to read. Really helps with our school development."

PSHE Co-ordinator

"I would very much still like to receive the e-mails as they are extremely informative."

Health Officer Premier League Football Club

"I use the information on this website to inform not just my planning for schemes of work and for lessons as part of my role as PSHE Co-ordinator but also for the planning of whole school issues."

PSHE Co-ordinator

"Please could you add me to your mailing list. I have a copy of your research news and am interested in these issues."

Welfare Adviser and Personal Tutor

"I am very impressed with the content of the research news. Thank you very much indeed."

Health Improvement Officer

"I know of no other similar way of quickly accessing research for children and young people across disciplines and sectors."

Lecturer

"I find the (research emails) very helpful." x

PSHE Co-ordinator

"The information in the emails provides a useful perspective on a range of issues relating to the views of children and young people."

Senior Adviser C&YP

"... the information and resources are invaluable in helping to prepare our programmes and lessons for students and supporting the delivery team of staff."

Grammar School Headteacher

"Please continue to send this bulletin it is very useful."

"Much of your output is outstanding and most is extremely useful."

PSHE Coordinator

"They are excellent emails as they provide me with very relevant information and items for discussion in lessons."

Head of PSHCE

"... it's easy to select from the list the links I am interested in, want to read more about, or want to forward to our team. The categories are useful... I have lifted findings or quotes into my training."

Manager PDP PSHE service

"I find this information extremely useful."

Healthy Schools Co-ordinator

"The Pastoral Team greatly value the up to date information that we receive from SHEU."

Vice Principal

"My colleagues in the Health Improvement Dept find the (research emails) very useful and informative."

Health Improvement Manager

"I forward your E mail to relevant teachers eg. Food Tech, PE, PSE. Research news certainly assists us in keeping up to date with current trends. The age grouping is very useful."

School Librarian

"The (research emails are) very useful to contribute to raising awareness on health issues across college to students and staff."

Director of Learning Support

"Thank you for this, it is brilliant. I will circulate to others, and please continue to send."

Student Services Manager

"I like the format, easy to read, links work!"

Research and Statistics Officer

"The emails from SHEU are a useful resource for planning the PSHE programme."

PSHE Consultant

"Most helpful, thanks"

National Health Education Group member

"I think the emails are really useful." 

SRE Consultant

"This is excellent. Thanks for a great resource."

Director of Student Services

"We all value your regular emails and appreciate their content."

PSHE & Citizenship Adviser

" ... great source of information and research to follow up."

Healthy Schools Programme Co-ordinator

"Many thanks, very useful."

Director of Student Progression

"The (research emails) always contain something I find interesting."

School Health Advisor

"I find the information very useful for my work."

SRE Consultant

"I do find this a really good resource."

Sexual Health Outreach Worker

"I welcome and value your updates and would like to continue receiving them."

School Health Adviser

"It is very useful to receive an overview of current research and to find an article about a topic that we are working on."

PSHE Manager

"Many thanks for sending the research news. It's a super resource - very interesting and informative."

Learning Adviser

"Always interesting to read perspective you offer."

Learning Resources Manager

" ... this is a really useful resource."

Health & Care Coordinator

"I share (the research emails) with schools developing their PSHE programmes."

Education Adviser

"The email link system works good for me, no complaints. The links are relevant to my work and I use some of the information to pass on back to schools."

Healthy Schools Advisor

"This service is excellent."