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A Lifestyle Communication Tool: Association of E-cigarette Use and Pre-diabetes
Nilanga Aki Bandara, Tanisha Vallani, Xuan Randy Zhou, Senara Hansini Palihawadane, Rochelle Gamage, Miles Mannas, Jay Herath
J Prev Med Public Health. 2023;56(4):384-387.   Published online July 31, 2023
DOI: https://doi.org/10.3961/jpmph.23.086
  • 1,475 View
  • 92 Download
AbstractAbstract PDF
The aim of this study was to present a framework for clinicians to use when discussing electronic cigarette (e-cigarette) use and its association with pre-diabetes. A communication tool was designed using evidence-based strategies from the academic literature. A four-step framework is presented, which includes: step (1) helping patients to understand the association between e-cigarette use and pre-diabetes; step (2) the synergistic health impacts of e-cigarette use and pre-diabetes; step (3) management of diabetes-related lifestyle factors; and step (4) stages of change assessment related to e-cigarette reduction. This communication tool provides support for clinicians to discuss the risk of pre-diabetes associated with e-cigarette use. Moving forward, implementation and evaluation of this model are needed.
Summary
Brief Reports
Zika Virus on YouTube: An Analysis of English-language Video Content by Source
Corey H. Basch, Isaac Chun-Hai Fung, Rodney N. Hammond, Elizabeth B. Blankenship, Zion Tsz Ho Tse, King-Wa Fu, Patrick Ip, Charles E. Basch
J Prev Med Public Health. 2017;50(2):133-140.   Published online January 26, 2017
DOI: https://doi.org/10.3961/jpmph.16.107
  • 9,851 View
  • 221 Download
  • 36 Crossref
AbstractAbstract PDF
Objectives
The purpose of this study was to describe the source, length, number of views, and content of the most widely viewed Zika virus (ZIKV)-related YouTube videos. We hypothesized that ZIKV-related videos uploaded by different sources contained different content.
Methods
The 100 most viewed English ZIKV-related videos were manually coded and analyzed statistically.
Results
Among the 100 videos, there were 43 consumer-generated videos, 38 Internet-based news videos, 15 TV-based news videos, and 4 professional videos. Internet news sources captured over two-thirds of the total of 8 894 505 views. Compared with consumer-generated videos, Internet-based news videos were more likely to mention the impact of ZIKV on babies (odds ratio [OR], 6.25; 95% confidence interval [CI], 1.64 to 23.76), the number of cases in Latin America (OR, 5.63; 95% CI, 1.47 to 21.52); and ZIKV in Africa (OR, 2.56; 95% CI, 1.04 to 6.31). Compared with consumer-generated videos, TV-based news videos were more likely to express anxiety or fear of catching ZIKV (OR, 6.67; 95% CI, 1.36 to 32.70); to highlight fear of ZIKV among members of the public (OR, 7.45; 95% CI, 1.20 to 46.16); and to discuss avoiding pregnancy (OR, 3.88; 95% CI, 1.13 to 13.25).
Conclusions
Public health agencies should establish a larger presence on YouTube to reach more people with evidence-based information about ZIKV.
Summary

Citations

Citations to this article as recorded by  
  • Simulation of E-learning video recommendation based on virtual reality environment on English teaching platform
    Lin Yong
    Entertainment Computing.2024; 51: 100757.     CrossRef
  • A COMPREHENSIVE ANALYSIS OF COVID-19 MISINFORMATION, PUBLIC HEALTH IMPACTS AND COMMUNICATION STRATEGIES: A SCOPING REVIEW (Preprint)
    Sezer Kisa, Adnan Kisa
    Journal of Medical Internet Research.2024;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • A Cross-National Study of Fear Appeal Messages in YouTube Trending Videos About COVID-19
    Yee Man Margaret Ng
    American Behavioral Scientist.2023; : 000276422311553.     CrossRef
  • Analysis of YouTube© Videos Regarding Breastfeeding During the Coronavirus Disease (COVID-19) Pandemic
    Merve Azak, Büşra Yılmaz, Nevin Şahin
    Maternal and Child Health Journal.2023; 27(9): 1548.     CrossRef
  • Approaches to Research Ethics in Health Research on YouTube: Systematic Review
    Joshua P Tanner, Courtney Takats, Hannah Stuart Lathan, Amy Kwan, Rachel Wormer, Diana Romero, Heidi E Jones
    Journal of Medical Internet Research.2023; 25: e43060.     CrossRef
  • Big Data, Machine Learning and Contraceptive Use: A Scoping Review
    Amy Finnegan, Saisahana Subburaj, Kelly Hunter, Priya Parkash, Elizabeth Shulman, Janel Ramkalawan, Megan J Huchko
    Oxford Open Digital Health.2023;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Reducing stigma associated with mental health problems among university students in the Asia-Pacific: A video content analysis of student-driven proposals
    Mellissa Withers, Tasfia Jahangir, Ksenia Kubasova, Mao-Sheng Ran
    International Journal of Social Psychiatry.2022; 68(4): 827.     CrossRef
  • Audience Engagement with COVID-19 News: The Impact of Lockdown and Live Coverage, and the Role of Polarization
    Sabina Mihelj, Katherine Kondor, Václav Štětka
    Journalism Studies.2022; 23(5-6): 569.     CrossRef
  • Content Quality of YouTube Videos About Gestational Diabetes: Systematic Evaluation
    Eleanor M Birch, Karolina Leziak, Jenise Jackson, Emma Dahl, Charlotte M Niznik, Lynn M Yee
    JMIR Diabetes.2022; 7(2): e30156.     CrossRef
  • An Analysis of Youtube Videos on the Topics of Coronavirus and Dentistry
    Ayça KURT, Tuğba SERİN KALAY, Elif KİBAROĞLU
    Middle Black Sea Journal of Health Science.2022; 8(1): 87.     CrossRef
  • Coverage of Transmission of COVID-19 Information on Successive Samples of YouTube Videos
    Grace C. Hillyer, Corey H. Basch, Charles E. Basch
    Journal of Community Health.2021; 46(4): 817.     CrossRef
  • The information-seeking behavior and levels of knowledge, precaution, and fear of college students in Iloilo, Philippines amidst the COVID-19 pandemic
    Daryl L. Superio, Kristen L. Anderson, Ryan Michael F. Oducado, Myrna T. Luceño, Vince Ervin V. Palcullo, Maria Vanessa T. Bendalian
    International Journal of Disaster Risk Reduction.2021; 62: 102414.     CrossRef
  • Beyond Entertainment: Unpacking Danmaku and Comments' Role of Information Sharing and Sentiment Expression in Online Crisis Videos
    Changyang He, Lu He, Tun Lu, Bo Li
    Proceedings of the ACM on Human-Computer Interaction.2021; 5(CSCW2): 1.     CrossRef
  • YouTube as a Source of Health Information: An Analysis of Videos on COVID-19
    Jamal Uddin, Mohammad Aminul Islam
    Health & New Media Research.2021; 5(2): 251.     CrossRef
  • Preventive Behaviors Conveyed on YouTube to Mitigate Transmission of COVID-19: Cross-Sectional Study
    Corey H Basch, Grace C Hillyer, Zoe C Meleo-Erwin, Christie Jaime, Jan Mohlman, Charles E Basch
    JMIR Public Health and Surveillance.2020; 6(2): e18807.     CrossRef
  • The Role of YouTube and the Entertainment Industry in Saving Lives by Educating and Mobilizing the Public to Adopt Behaviors for Community Mitigation of COVID-19: Successive Sampling Design Study
    Charles E Basch, Corey H Basch, Grace C Hillyer, Christie Jaime
    JMIR Public Health and Surveillance.2020; 6(2): e19145.     CrossRef
  • A Review of YouTube Videos About the Opioid Antagonist Medication Naloxone
    William D. Kernan, Corey H. Basch, Leslie E. Segall, Philip Garcia
    Journal of Consumer Health on the Internet.2020; 24(2): 135.     CrossRef
  • YouTube as a Source of Medical and Epidemiological Information During COVID-19 Pandemic: A Cross-Sectional Study of Content Across Six Languages Around the Globe
    Anirban Dutta, Nitya Beriwal, Linda M Van Breugel , Sonali Sachdeva, Bhupen Barman, Hiranya Saikia, Udeme-Abasi Nelson, Ahmed Mahdy, Subhankar Paul
    Cureus.2020;[Epub]     CrossRef
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    Joachim Allgaier
    Media and Communication.2020; 8(2): 376.     CrossRef
  • YouTube coverage of COVID-19 vaccine development: implications for awareness and uptake
    Corey H. Basch, Grace C. Hillyer, Emily A. Zagnit, Charles E. Basch
    Human Vaccines & Immunotherapeutics.2020; 16(11): 2582.     CrossRef
  • Evaluation of Korean-Language COVID-19–Related Medical Information on YouTube: Cross-Sectional Infodemiology Study
    Hana Moon, Geon Ho Lee
    Journal of Medical Internet Research.2020; 22(8): e20775.     CrossRef
  • Analysis of Dentistry YouTube Videos Related To COVID-19
    Melih Ozdede, Ilkay Peker
    Brazilian Dental Journal.2020; 31(4): 392.     CrossRef
  • The Utility of Social Media during an Emerging Infectious Diseases Crisis: A Systematic Review of Literature
    Amit AGRAWAL, Ankita GUPTA
    Journal of Microbiology and Infectious Diseases.2020; : 188.     CrossRef
  • Environmental Science Communication for a Young Audience: A Case Study on the #EarthOvershootDay Campaign on YouTube
    Lena Kaul, Philipp Schrögel, Christian Humm
    Frontiers in Communication.2020;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Clinical Trials in Social Media: Content Analysis of YouTube Videos in Arabic Language (Preprint)
    Amal Tabba', Linda Kateb, Maysa Al-Hussaini
    Interactive Journal of Medical Research.2020;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Escherichia coli on the internet: The power of YouTube to educate and influence consumer behavior regarding pathogenic bacteria
    Corey H. Basch, Miryam Z. Wahrman, Sarah A. MacLean, Philip Garcia
    Infection, Disease & Health.2019; 24(2): 107.     CrossRef
  • Eastern Equine Encephalitis and YouTube videos: A content analysis
    Corey H. Basch, Elizabeth B. Blankenship, Isaac Chun-Hai Fung, Christina C. Yarborough, R. Christopher Rustin, Jingjing Yin
    Infection, Disease & Health.2018; 23(4): 197.     CrossRef
  • Perceptions of Zika Virus Prevention Among College Students in Florida
    Erika L. Thompson, Cheryl A. Vamos, Julianna Jones, Langdon G. Liggett, Stacey B. Griner, Rachel G. Logan, Ellen M. Daley
    Journal of Community Health.2018; 43(4): 673.     CrossRef
  • Harnessing Big Data for Communicable Tropical and Sub-Tropical Disorders: Implications From a Systematic Review of the Literature
    Vincenza Gianfredi, Nicola Luigi Bragazzi, Daniele Nucci, Mariano Martini, Roberto Rosselli, Liliana Minelli, Massimo Moretti
    Frontiers in Public Health.2018;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • YouTube Videos as a Source of Information About Clinical Trials: Observational Study
    Grace Clarke Hillyer, Sarah A MacLean, Melissa Beauchemin, Corey H Basch, Karen M Schmitt, Leslie Segall, Moshe Kelsen, Frances L Brogan, Gary K Schwartz
    JMIR Cancer.2018; 4(1): e10060.     CrossRef
  • Are internet videos useful sources of information during global public health emergencies? A case study of YouTube videos during the 2015–16 Zika virus pandemic
    Kaustubh Bora, Dulmoni Das, Bhupen Barman, Probodh Borah
    Pathogens and Global Health.2018; 112(6): 320.     CrossRef
  • #CDCGrandRounds and #VitalSigns: A Twitter Analysis
    Ashley M. Jackson, Lindsay A. Mullican, Jingjing Yin, Zion Tsz Ho Tse, Hai Liang, King-Wa Fu, Jennifer O. Ahweyevu, Jimmy J. Jenkins III, Nitin Saroha, Isaac Chun-Hai Fung
    Annals of Global Health.2018; 84(4): 710.     CrossRef
  • Zika and Public Health: Understanding the Epidemiology and Information Environment
    Pia D.M. MacDonald, E. Wayne Holden
    Pediatrics.2018; 141(Supplement): S137.     CrossRef
  • Engaging Community and Faith-Based Organizations in the Zika Response, United States, 2016
    Scott Santibañez, Jonathan Lynch, Y. Peter Paye, Haley McCalla, Joanna Gaines, Kimberly Konkel, Luis J. Ocasio Torres, Wayne A. North, Anna Likos, Katherine Lyon Daniel
    Public Health Reports.2017; 132(4): 436.     CrossRef
  • Lyme Disease and YouTubeTM: A Cross-Sectional Study of Video Contents
    Corey H. Basch, Lindsay A. Mullican, Kwanza D. Boone, Jingjing Yin, Alyssa Berdnik, Marina E. Eremeeva, Isaac Chun-Hai Fung
    Osong Public Health and Research Perspectives.2017; 8(4): 289.     CrossRef
  • English language YouTube videos as a source of lead poisoning-related information: a cross-sectional study
    Corey H. Basch, Ashley M. Jackson, Jingjing Yin, Rodney N. Hammond, Atin Adhikari, Isaac Chun-Hai Fung
    International Journal of Occupational and Environmental Health.2017; 23(3): 222.     CrossRef
Trends in Reports on Climate Change in 2009-2011 in the Korean Press Based on Daily Newspapers' Ownership Structure
Jihye Lee, Yeon-pyo Hong, Hyunsook Kim, Youngtak Hong, Weonyoung Lee
J Prev Med Public Health. 2013;46(2):105-110.   Published online March 28, 2013
DOI: https://doi.org/10.3961/jpmph.2013.46.2.105
Correction in: J Prev Med Public Health 2013;46(5):291
  • 8,812 View
  • 95 Download
  • 3 Crossref
AbstractAbstract PDF
Objectives

The mass media play a crucial role in risk communication regarding climate change. The aim of this study was to investigate the trend in journalistic reports on climate change in the daily newspapers of Korea.

Methods

We selected 9 daily newspapers in Korea, which according to the ABC Association, represented 77% of newspaper circulation, out of a total of 44 Korean daily newspapers. The collected articles were from 2009 to 2011. All of the articles were sorted into the following 8 categories: greenhouse gas, climate change conventions, sea level rise, Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change synthesis reports, expected damage and effect, use of fossil fuels, global warming, and mitigation or adaptation. A chi-squared test was done on the articles, which were counted and classified into cause, effect, and measurement of climate change according to the newspaper's majority or minority ownership structure.

Results

From the 9 selected newspapers, the number of articles on climate change by month was greatest in December 2009. Generally, the articles vague about climate change (lack of precise data, negative or skeptical tone, and improper use of terminology) were much more common than the articles presenting accurate knowledge. A statistical difference was found based on ownership structure: the majority-owned newspapers addressed the cause of climate change, while the minority-owned newspapers referred more to climate change measurement.

Conclusions

Our investigation revealed that generally Korean daily newspapers did not deliver accurate information about climate change. The coverage of the newspapers showed significant differences according to the ownership structure.

Summary

Citations

Citations to this article as recorded by  
  • Characterizing the climate issue context in Mexico: reporting on climate change in Mexican newspapers, 1996–2009
    Simone Pulver, Jaime Sainz-Santamaría
    Climate and Development.2018; 10(6): 538.     CrossRef
  • Comunicación ambiental y proyectos energéticos renovables no convencionales. Análisis de contenido en medios de comunicación de masa chilenos
    Marco Billi, Anahí Urquiza Gómez, Camilo Feres Klenner
    Revista Latina de Comunicación Social.2017; (72): 1218.     CrossRef
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    Andreas Schmidt, Ana Ivanova, Mike S. Schäfer
    Global Environmental Change.2013; 23(5): 1233.     CrossRef
English Abstracts
News Media's Surveillance and Gatekeeping in Representing Health Risk.
Myoungsoon You, Youngkee Ju
J Prev Med Public Health. 2010;43(3):279-282.
DOI: https://doi.org/10.3961/jpmph.2010.43.3.279
  • 3,781 View
  • 67 Download
  • 1 Crossref
AbstractAbstract PDF
OBJECTIVES
This study investigates whether Korean news media pay more attention to emerging diseases than chronic ones, and whether they closely follow the changes in the magnitude of health risks of chronic or well-known diseases. These two features are expected to appear as the result of surveillance function served by health journalism that should be the main source of the public's risk perception. METHODS: The number of stories published in 10 newspapers containing the words, 'SARS,' 'Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy,' 'Avian Influenza,' and 'Influenza A virus' was compared with the number of stories on chronic or well-known diseases. We also counted the annual number of stories, published in a 12-year period, containing following terms: 'cancer,' 'diabetes,' 'hypertension,' 'pneumonia,' and 'tuberculosis.' The number was compared with the actual mortality of each disease. RESULTS: Although cancer represented the primary cause of mortality, the newspapers covered key emerging diseases more than cancer or other well-known diseases. Also, media coverage of 'pneumonia' and 'tuberculosis' did not vary in accordance with changes in the mortality of each disease. However, the news media coverage did vary in accordance with the mortality of 'cancer,' 'diabetes,' and 'hypertension.' CONCLUSIONS: Korean health journalism was found to have both strong and weak points. The news media reduced the relative level of attention given to pneumonia and tuberculosis. Bearing in mind the major influence of news coverage on risk perception, health professionals need to be more proactive about helping to improve Korean health journalism.
Summary

Citations

Citations to this article as recorded by  
  • Coronavirus mapping in scientific publications: When science advances rapidly and collectively, is access to this knowledge open to society?
    Simone Belli, Rogério Mugnaini, Joan Baltà, Ernest Abadal
    Scientometrics.2020; 124(3): 2661.     CrossRef
Keywords Network Analysis of Articles in the North Korean Journal of Preventive Medicine 1997~2006.
Minsoo Jung, Dongjun Chung, Mankyu Choi
J Prev Med Public Health. 2008;41(6):365-372.
DOI: https://doi.org/10.3961/jpmph.2008.41.6.365
  • 5,172 View
  • 102 Download
  • 6 Crossref
AbstractAbstract PDF
OBJECTIVES
There are very few researches on North Korea's academic activities. Furthermore, it is doubtful that the available data are reliable. This study investigated research activities and knowledge structure in the field of Preventive Medicine in North Korea with a network analysis using co-authors and keywords. METHODS: The data was composed of the North Korean Journal of preventive medicine ranged from Vol. 1 of 1997 to Vol. 4 of 2006. It was the matrix of 1,172 articles by 1,567 co-authors. We applied R procedure for keywords abstraction, and then sought for the outcome of network forms by spring-KK and shrinking network. RESULTS: To comprehend the whole networks explicitly demonstrated that the academic activities in North Korea's preventive medicine were predisposed to centralization as similar as South Korea's, but on the other aspect they were prone to one-off intermittent segmentation. The principal co-author networks were formulated around some outstanding medical universities seemingly in addition to possible intervention by major researchers. The knowledge structure of network was based on experimentation judging from keywords such as drug, immunity, virus detection, infection, bacteria, anti-inflammation, etc. CONCLUSIONS: Though North Korea is a socialist regime, there were network of academic activities, which were deemed the existence of inducive mechanism affordable for free research. Article keywords has laid greater emphasis on experiment-based bacterial detection, sustainable immune system and prevention of infection. The kind of trend was a consistent characteristic in preventive medicine of North Korea having close correlation with Koryo medical science.
Summary

Citations

Citations to this article as recorded by  
  • Frequently covered diseases in North Korean internal medicine journal Internal Medicine [Naegwa]—Secondary publication
    Shin Ha, Yo Han Lee
    Science Editing.2019; 6(2): 99.     CrossRef
  • Systematic review of evidence on public health in the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea
    John J Park, Ah-Young Lim, Hyung-Soon Ahn, Andrew I Kim, Soyoung Choi, David HW Oh, Owen Lee-Park, Sharon Y Kim, Sun Jae Jung, Jesse B Bump, Rifat Atun, Hee Young Shin, Kee B Park
    BMJ Global Health.2019; 4(2): e001133.     CrossRef
  • An Analysis of Infectious Disease Research Trends in Medical Journals From North Korea
    Do-Hyeon Park, Min-Ho Choi, Ah-Young Lim, Hee Young Shin
    Journal of Preventive Medicine and Public Health.2018; 51(2): 109.     CrossRef
  • Bibliometric and content analysis of medical articles in the PubMed database published by North Korean authors from 1997 to July 2017
    Geum Hee Jeong, Sun Huh
    Science Editing.2017; 4(2): 70.     CrossRef
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    Minsoo Jung
    The Health Care Manager.2013; 32(3): 253.     CrossRef
  • South Korean Study in a Public Health -Preventive Medicine and Sports Environment-
    Dan Silviu Radut, You Jin Kim, Byung Nam Min, Ki Jeoung Cho, Jong Young Lee
    Journal of Preventive Medicine and Public Health.2009; 42(4): 209.     CrossRef
Co-author and Keyword Networks and their Clustering Appearance in Preventive Medicine Fields in Korea: Analysis of Papers in the Journal of Preventive Medicine and Public Health, 1991~2006.
Minsoo Jung, Dongjun Chung
J Prev Med Public Health. 2008;41(1):1-9.
DOI: https://doi.org/10.3961/jpmph.2008.41.1.1
  • 5,409 View
  • 75 Download
  • 16 Crossref
AbstractAbstract PDF
OBJECTIVES
This study evaluated knowledge structure and its effect factor by analysis of co-author and keyword networks in Korea's preventive medicine sector. METHODS: The data was extracted from 873 papers listed in the Journal of Preventive Medicine and Public Health, and was transformed into a co-author and keyword matrix where the existence of a 'link' was judged by impact factors calculated by the weight value of the role and rate of author participation. Research achievement was dependent upon the author's status and networking index, as analyzed by neighborhood degree, multidimensional scaling, correspondence analysis, and multiple regression. RESULTS: Co-author networks developed as randomness network in the center of a few high-productivity researchers. In particular, closeness centrality was more developed than degree centrality. Also, power law distribution was discovered in impact factor and research productivity by college affiliation. In multiple regression, the effect of the author's role was significant in both the impact factor calculated by the participatory rate and the number of listed articles. However, the number of listed articles varied by sex. CONCLSIONS: This study shows that the small world phenomenon exists in co-author and keyword networks in a journal, as in citation networks. However, the differentiation of knowledge structure in the field of preventive medicine was relatively restricted by specialization.
Summary

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    Journal of Preventive Medicine and Public Health.2008; 41(6): 365.     CrossRef
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JPMPH : Journal of Preventive Medicine and Public Health