Australian & New Zealand Journal of Public Health (Abstracts)
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- Ovid from 2008, Ingenta, Ebscoatoz, Proquest, Rcgp, Wiley from 1996, Gale, and Ebsconet
Diabetic retinopathy screening in New Zealand requires improvement: results from a multi-centre audit.
Objective: To determine whether diabetic retinal screening services and retinopathy referral centres in New Zealand meet the national guidelines for referral and assessment of screen detected moderate retinal and mild macular diabetic eye disease. Methods: Diabetic retinal screening...
Lower well-being of young Australian adults with self-reported disability reflects their poorer living conditions rather than health issues.
Self-reported disability was associated with significantly lower scores on all indicators of psychological well-being. However, people self-reporting disability were more likely to be exposed to adversity and less likely to have access to a range of personal, economic, material, social and community...
Responsibility and ethics in publishing for editors and authors.
Mortality trends in Fiji.
Mortality decline has stagnated. Relatively low IMR and proportional mortality trends suggest this is largely due to chronic diseases (especially cardiovascular) in adults. Implications: Reconciliation of mortality data in Fiji to reduce uncertainty is urgently needed. Fiji's health services and don...
Telephone survey methods: implications of the increasing mobile-only population for public health research.
Infant circumcision in Australia: a preliminary estimate, 2000-10.
A comparison of general practitioner response rates to electronic and postal surveys in the setting of the National STI Prevention Program.
Twenty GPs completed the online survey (response rate <0.1%). Sixty-three GPs completed the postal survey (response rate 12.4%). The demographic characteristics of those responding to the postal survey showed no statistically significant difference compared to the general GP population. Conclusion:...
Moving urban trips from cars to bicycles: impact on health and emissions.
Shifting 5% of vehicle kilometres to cycling would reduce vehicle travel by approximately 223 million kilometres each year, save about 22 million litres of fuel and reduce transport-related greenhouse emissions by 0.4%. The health effects would include about 116 deaths avoided annually as a result o...
What we need for the holidays is an outbreak of joy.
Revolving Doors: New Zealand's Health Reforms - The Continuing Saga.