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Archived Information

Student Support

Health Protection Fund - Year V: 1997

References

  1. Centers for Disease Control. (1996). Cigarette smoking before and after an excise tax increase and an antismoking campaign-Massachusetts, 1990-1996. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, 45, 966-70.
  2. Symons, C., Cinelli, B., James, T., & Groff, P. (1997). Bridging student health risks and academic achievement through comprehensive school health programs. Journal of School Health, 67, 220-227.
  3. Eggert, L.L. & Hertin, J.R. (1993). Drug involvement among potential dropouts and "typical" youth. Journal of Drug Education, 23, 31-55.
  4. Prothrow-Stith, D., & Quaday, S. (1995). Hidden Casualties: The Relationship Between Violence And Learning. Washington, DC: National Health and Education Consortium.
  5. Seffrin, J. R. (1990). The comprehensive school health curriculum: Closing the gap between state-of-the-art and state-of-the-practice. Journal of School Health, 60, 151-156.
  6. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (1998). School Health: Findings from Evaluated Programs, 2nd Edition. Washington, DC: Author.
  7. Goodenow, C. (1998). Massachusetts Youth Risk Behavior Survey, 1997. Malden, MA: Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education.
  8. Massachusetts Department of Public Health. (1997). Adolescent Substance Use in Massachusetts: Tobacco-Alcohol-Other Drugs, Trends among Public School Students. Boston, MA: Health and Addictions, Inc.
  9. Kolbe L.J., Green, L., Foreyt, J., Darnell, L., Goodrick, K., Williams, H., Ward, D., Korton, A.S., Karacan, I., Widmeyer, R., & Stainbrook, G. (1986). Appropriate functions of health education in schools: Improving health and cognitive performance. In N.A. Krasnegor, J.D. Arasteh, & M.F. Cataldo, (Eds.), Child Health Behavior: A Behavioral Pediatrics Perspective. New York, NY: John Wiley & Sons.
  10. Hawkins, L.J., Catalano, R.F., Kosterman, R., Abbott, R., & Hill, K.G. (1999). Preventing adolescent health-risk behaviors by strengthening protection during childhood. Archives Pediatric Adolescent Medicine, 153, 226-234.
  11. Simun, P.B., Slovacek, S.P., Batie, M., & Simun, M. (1996). Project Support Evaluation. Los Angeles Unified School District, Report #3- Final Evaluation. ED 398 291.
  12. Resnick, M.D., Harris, L.J., & Blum, R.W. (1993). The impact of caring and connectedness on adolescent health and well-being. Journal of Paediatric Child Health, 29, Suppl.1, S3-S9.
  13. Resnick, M., Bearman, P., Blum, R., Bauman, K, Harris, K., Jones., J., Tabor, J., Beuhring, T., Sieving, R., Shew, M., Ireland, M., Bearinger, L., & Udry, J. (1997). Protecting adolescents from harm: Findings from the national longitudinal study on adolescent health. Journal of the American Medical Association, 278, 823-832.
  14. McManis, D. (1998). Year IV Evaluation of the Health Protection Fund. Malden, MA: Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education.
  15. Goodenow, C. (1999). 1998 Massachusetts School Health Education Profile. Malden, MA: Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education.
  16. Connell, D., Turner, R., & Mason, E. (1985). Summary of findings of the School Health Education Evaluation: Health promotion effectiveness, implementation, and costs. Journal of School Health, 55, 316-321.
  17. Botvin, G., Schink, S., Epstein, J., & Diaz, T. (1994). Effectiveness of culturally focused and generic skills training approaches to alcohol and drug abuse prevention among minority youths. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, 8, 116-127.
  18. Louis Harris & Associates. (1989). Health--You've Got to be Taught: An Evaluation of Comprehensive Health Education in American Public Schools. New York, NY: Metropolitan Life Foundation.
  19. Schaps, E., DiBartolo, R., Moskowitz, J., Palley, C.S., & Churgin, S. (1981). A review of 127 drug abuse prevention evaluations. Journal of Drug Abuse, 11, 17-43.
  20. Tobler, N.S. (1986). Meta-analysis of 143 adolescent drug prevention programs: Quantitative outcome results of program participants compared to a control or comparison group. Journal of Drug Issues, 16, 537-567.
  21. Gaustad, J. (1993). Substance Abuse Policy. ERIC Digest, Number 80. Eugene, OR: ERIC Clearinghouse on Educational Management, University of Oregon. ED 355 651.
  22. Paglia, A., & Room, R. (1998). Preventing Substance Use Problems Among Youth: A Literature Review and Recommendations (ARF Document No. 142). Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Addiction Research Foundation.
  23. Botvin, G., Epstein, J., Baker, E., Diaz, T., & Ifill-Williams, M. (1997). School-based drug abuse prevention with inner-city minority youth. Journal of Child and Adolescent Substance Abuse, 5, 5-19.
  24. MacKinnon, D., Johnson, C., Pentze, M., Dwyer, J., Hansen, W., Flay, B., & Wang, E. (1991). Mediating mechanisms in a school-based drug prevention program: First-year effects of the Midwestern Prevention Project. Health Psychology, 10, 164-172.
  25. Lindmark, T., Marshall, J., Riley, S., & Strey, E. (1996). Improving Behavior and Academic Success through a Caring Classroom. Master's Thesis, Saint Xavier University.
  26. Noak, M. (1981). Recommendations for School Health Education-A Handbook for State Policymakers. Denver, CO: Education Commission of the States, 26-28.
  27. Hawkins, L.J., Catalano, R.F., Kosterman, R., Abbott, R., & Hill, K.G. (1999). Preventing adolescent health-risk behaviors by strengthening protection during childhood. Archives Pediatric Adolescent Medicine, 153, 226-234.
  28. Botvin, G., Schink, S., Epstein, J., & Diaz, T. (1994). Effectiveness of culturally focused and generic skills training approaches to alcohol and drug abuse prevention among minority youths. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, 8, 116-127.
  29. Ellickson, P. L., & Bell, R. M. (1990). Drug prevention in junior high: A multi-site longitudinal test. Science, 247, 1299-1306.
  30. Davis, R.L., Gonser, H. L., Kirkpatrick, M.A., Lavery, S.W., Owen, S.L. (1985). Comprehensive school health education: A practical definition. Journal of School Health, 55, 335-339.
  31. Ibid.
  32. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (1998). School Health: Findings from Evaluated Programs, Student Taught Awareness and Resistance, 2nd Edition. Washington, DC: Author.
  33. Davis, R.L., Gonser, H. L., Kirkpatrick, M.A., Lavery, S.W., & Owen, S.L. (1985). Comprehensive school health education: A practical definition. Journal of School Health, 55, 335-339.
  34. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (1998). School Health: Findings from Evaluated Programs, Child Development Project, 2nd Edition. Washington, DC: Author.
  35. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (1998). School Health: Findings from Evaluated Programs, Healthy for Life, 2nd Edition. Washington, DC: Author.
  36. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (1998). School Health: Findings from Evaluated Programs, Seattle Social Development Project, 2nd Edition. Washington, DC: Author.
  37. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (1998). School Health: Findings from Evaluated Programs, Student Taught Awareness and Resistance, 2nd Edition. Washington, DC: Author.
  38. Hawkins, J.D., Catalano, R.F., Morrison, D.M., O'Donnell, J., Abbot, R.D., & Day, L.E. (1992). The Seattle Social Development Project: Effects of the first four years on protective factors and problem behaviors. In J. McCord & R. Tremblay (Eds.), The Prevention of Antisocial Behavior in Children, pp. 139-161. New York, NY: Guilford.
  39. Resnick, M., Bearman, P., Blum, R., Bauman, K, Harris, K., Jones., J., Tabor, J., Beuhring, T., Sieving, R., Shew, M., Ireland, M., Bearinger, L., & Udry, J. (1997). Protecting adolescents from harm: Findings from the national longitudinal study on adolescent health. Journal of the American Medical Association, 278, 823-832.
  40. Davis, R.L., Gonser, H. L., Kirkpatrick, M.A., Lavery, S.W., & Owen, S.L. (1985). Comprehensive school health education: A practical definition. Journal of School Health, 55, 335-339.
  41. Resnick, M.D., Harris, L.J., & Blum, R.W. (1993). The impact of caring and connectedness on adolescent health and well-being. Journal of Paediatric Child Health 29, Suppl.1, S3-S9.
  42. Jessor, R. (1987). Problem behavior theory, psychosocial development, and adolescent problem drinking. British Journal of Addiction, 82, 331-42.
  43. The National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse at Columbia University. (1998). Back to School 1998--The CASA National Survey of American Attitudes on Substance Abuse IV: Teens, Teachers, and Principals. New York, NY: Author.
  44. Benson, P. (1990). The Troubled Journey: A Portrait of 6th-12th Grade Youth. Minneapolis, MN: The Lutheran Brotherhood.
  45. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (1998). School Health: Findings from Evaluated Programs, Going for the Goal, 2nd Edition. Washington, DC: Author.
  46. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (1998). School Health: Findings from Evaluated Programs, Healthy for Life, 2nd Edition. Washington, DC: Author.
  47. Tobler, N. (1986). Meta-analyses of 143 adolescent drug prevention programs: Quantitative outcome results of program participants compared to a control or comparison group. Journal of Drug Issues, 16, 537-567.
  48. Tobler, N. (1992). Drug prevention programs can work: Research findings. Journal of Addictive Diseases, 11, 1-28.
  49. Bernard, B. (1990). The Case for Peers. Portland, OR: Northwest Regional Educational Laboratory. ED 327 755.
  50. Davis, R.L., Gonser, H. L., Kirkpatrick, M.A., Lavery, S.W., & Owen, S.L. (1985). Comprehensive school health education: A practical definition. Journal of School Health, 55, 335-339.
  51. Milgram, G.G. (1987). Alcohol and drug education programs. Journal of Drug Education, 17, 43-57.
  52. Seffrin, J. R. (1990). The comprehensive school health curriculum: Closing the gap between state-of-the-art and state-of-the-practice. Journal of School Health, 60, 151-156.
  53. E. Schaps, R. DiBartolo, J. Moskowitz, C.S. Palley, & S. Churgin. (1981). A review of 127 drug abuse prevention program evaluations. Journal of Drug Issues, 17-43.
  54. Marx, E.M., & Wooley, S.F. (1998). Health is Academic. New York, NY: Teachers Press.
  55. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (1998). School Health: Findings from Evaluated Programs, 2nd Edition. Washington, DC: Author.
  56. Symons, C., Cinelli, B., James, T., & Groff, P. (1997). Bridging student health risks and academic achievement through comprehensive school health programs. Journal of School Health, 67, 220-227.
  57. Eggert, L.L. & Hertin, J.R. (1993). Drug involvement among potential dropouts and "typical" youth. Journal of Drug Education, 23, 31-55.
  58. US Public Health Service. (1990). Healthy People 2000: National Health Promotion and Disease Prevention Objectives. Washington, DC: Author. Publication 91-50212.
  59. Ellickson, P. L., & Bell, R. M. (1990). Drug prevention in junior high: A multi-site longitudinal test. Science, 247, 1299-1306.
  60. Goodenow, C. (1998). Massachusetts Youth Risk Behavior Survey, 1997. Malden, MA: The Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education.
  61. United States Department of Health and Human Services. (1994). Preventing Tobacco Use among Young People: A Report to the Surgeon General. Washington, DC: Author. Pub. No. S/N 017-001-0491-0.
  62. Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education. (1999). Comprehensive Health Education Curriculum Framework. Malden, MA: Author.
  63. Chief Council of State School Officers. (1997). State Collaborative Assessment Systems-Health. Washington, DC: Author.
  64. HealthHelp CD-ROM: Reference and Documentation Handbook for Health Education Assessment Project State Collaborative on Assessment and Student Standards, Version 2.0. Washington, DC: Authors.

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Last Updated: October 1, 1999
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