Feasibility for Health Promotion Under Various Decision-Making Contexts

  • Ligia de Salazar


Health Promotion Knowledge Translation Foreign Debt Latin American Region Health Promotion Initiative 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. Abma, TA. (2005). Responsive evaluation: Its meaning and special contribution to health promotion. Evaluation and Program Planning Vol. 28; 279–289.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Almeida-Filho, N. (2000) LA CIENCIA TÍMIDA Ensayos de Deconstrucción de la Epidemiología. Buenos Aires: Lugar Editorial.Google Scholar
  3. Almeida-Filho N., Kawachi I., Pellegrini Filho A., Dachs N. (2003). Research on Health Inequalities in Latin America and the Caribbean: Bibliometric analysis (1971–2000) and descriptive content analysis (1971–1995),American journal of Public Health peer reviewed by Latin American Social Medicine. December 2003, Vol. 93, No. 12, 2037–2043.Google Scholar
  4. Bridging the “Know–Do”Gap Meeting on Knowledge Translation in Global Health. 10–12 October 2005 World Health Organization Geneva, Switzerland.Google Scholar
  5. Brint, S. (1990). Rethinking the policy influence of experts: From general characterizations to analysis of variation. Sociological Forum 5(3): 361–385.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Carvalho A., Bodstein R., Hartz Z., Matida A.(2004). Concepts and Approaches in the Evaluation of Health Promotion. Ciencia & Saude Colectiva. Vol. 9(3): 521–529.Google Scholar
  7. Diez-Roux, AV. (1998). Bringing Context Back Into Epidemiology: Variables And Fallacies In Multilevel Analysis. American Journal of Public Health, Vol. 88(2): 216–222.Google Scholar
  8. Dowie, J. (2001) Analysing Health Outcomes. Journal of Medical Ethics Vol. 27(4): 245–250.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Fidler, P. (2001). The Globalization of Public Health: The First 100 Years of International Health Diplomacy. Bulletin of the World Health Organization. Vol. 79(9). World Health Organization.Google Scholar
  10. Guba, E.G. & Lincoln, Y. (1989). Fourth Generation Evaluation. Newbury Park, CA: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
  11. Lomas Cited By WHO (2006). Bridging the “know–Do”Gap. Meeting on Knowledge Translation in Global Health. World Health Organization WHO/EIP/KMS/2006.2Google Scholar
  12. Madjar, I. & Walton, J. (2001). The Nature of Qualitative Evidence. In J. Morse, J. Swanson & A. Kuzel (Eds.), (pp. 28–45). Thousand Oaks: Sage.Google Scholar
  13. Max-Neef, M. (2002). La Realidad Oculta tras los Tratados de Libre Comercio: lo que los ciudadanos y políticos ignoran. El utopista pragmático 101. En: http://www.primeralinea.utopista/site/edic/20021230134956/pags/20021230135636.htmlGoogle Scholar
  14. McQueen, D.V.(2000). V Conferencia Mundial de Promoción de la Salud. Informe Técnico 1. Bases Científicas para la Promoción de la Salud. Ciudad de México, 5 al 9 de junio de 2000.Google Scholar
  15. Mehta, D. (2005). Health Promotion in an Urbanizing World: Healthy Slums UN-HABITAT-. 6th Global Conference on Health Promotion, Bangkok 7–11 August, 2005.Google Scholar
  16. Milio, N. (2001). Glossary: Healthy Public Policy. Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health Vol. 55: 622–623.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Milio, N. (1992). New Tools For Community Involvement In Health. Health Promotion International, Vol. 7(3): 209–217.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. The Politics of Policies Economic and Social Progress in Latin America, 2006 Report Inter-American Development Bank.Google Scholar
  19. Ray, L. D. & Mayan, M. (2001). Who decides what counts as evidence?. In J. M. Morse, J. M. Swanson & A. J. Kuzel (Eds.), The nature of evidence in qualitative research (pp.50–73). Thousand Oaks: Sage.Google Scholar
  20. Rychetnik L., Hawe P., Waters E., Barratt A., Frommer M. (2004). A Glossary for Evidence Based Public Health. Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health. Vol.58: 538–545.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Samaja J. (2004). EPISTEMOLOGStake, R. E. & Abma, T. A. (2005). Responsive evaluation. In S. Mathison (Ed.), Encyclopaedia of evaluation (pp.p 376–379). Thousand Oaks: Sage.Google Scholar
  22. Stake, R. E. (Abma, T. A.) (2005). Responsive evaluation. In S. Mathison (Ed.), of evaluation (pp. 376–379). Thousand Oaks: Sage.Google Scholar
  23. Stake, R. E. (1975). To evaluate an arts program. In R. E. Stake (Ed.),Evaluating the arts in education: A responsive approach, (pp. 13–31). Merrill: Colombus Ohio.Google Scholar
  24. Stivers, C. (1991) The politics of public health: The dilemma of a public profession. In Litman, T and S Robins, eds, Health politics and polic, (pp. 356–369). Albany, NY: Delmar Pub.Google Scholar
  25. Tetelboin, C. (2005). Conferencia “Medicina Social Pasado, Presente y Futuro”. Memoria del Primer Seminario Internacional: Medicina Social y Política Sanitaria en Chile. Escuela de Medicina. Universidad de Valparaiso 9 y 10 de Julio de 2004. Valparaiso 2005.Google Scholar
  26. Tugwell, P., De Savigny, D., Hawker, G. & Robinson, V. (2006). Applying Clinical Epidemiological Methods to Health Equity: The Equity Effectiveness Loop. British Medical Journal. Vol. 332: 358–361.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Waitzkin, H., Iriart, C., Estrada, A. & Lamadrid, S. (2001). Social Medicine Then and Now: Lessons from Latin America, American Journal of Public Health. Vol. 91, No 10, 1592–1601.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Waters E., Doyle J., Jackson N., Howes F., Brunton G. & Oakley A. (2006). Evaluating the effectiveness of public health interventions: the role and activities of the Cochrane Collaboration. Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health. Vol. 60: 285–289.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. World Health Organization (1998). Health Promotion Glossary. Geneva, Switzerland.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2007

Authors and Affiliations

  • Ligia de Salazar

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations