Smith J Archives - BC Injury Research and Prevention Unit

Author: Smith J

History of injury in a developing country: a scoping review of injury literature in Lebanon

Citation: Al-Hajj S, Pawliuk C, Smith J, Zheng A, Pike I. History of injury in a developing country: a scoping review of injury literature in Lebanon. (2020 Apr). Journal of Public Health, fdaa043. View Publication

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Association between neighbourhood socioeconomic features and residential fire incidence, related casualties and children: a cross-sectional population-based study in 4 Canadian provinces

A child’s risk of death or injury in a residential fire was greatly reduced in neighbourhoods with larger than average households.

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Mixed methods study exploring parent engagement in child health research in British Columbia

The objective of this study was to explore parent perspectives of and interest in an interactive knowledge translation platform called Child-Sized KT that proposes to catalyse the collaboration of patients, families, practitioners and researchers in patient-oriented research at British Columbia Children’s Hospital (BCCH). Smith J, Pike I, Brussoni M, Tucker L, Masse L, Mah JWT, Boudreau A, Mount D, Bonaguro R, Glegg S, Amed S. Mixed methods study exploring parent engagement in child health…

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Public attitudes towards the preventability of transport and non-transport related injuries: Can a social marketing campaign make a difference?

Substantial efforts devoted to decreasing the burden of transport-related injuries (TRIs) in Canada, including public awareness campaigns aiming to influence attitudes and behaviors, may lead the public to perceive other types of injuries differently. This study examined the relationship between public perception of the preventability of injuries and the type of injury (TRIs vs. non-transport unintentional injuries (NTUIs)); and assessed whether exposure to a social marketing campaign (Preventable) influenced this association.

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“Where does the high road lead?” Potential implications of cannabis legalization for pediatric injuries in Canada

The purpose of this commentary is to discuss how legalization of non-medical marijuana in Canada can potentially influence child and adolescent unintentional injuries based on evidence from states (American) and jurisdictions that have already legalized cannabis for recreational purposes.

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Social marketing to address attitudes and behaviours related to preventable injuries in British Columbia, Canada

Because injury prevention is a priority public health issue in British Columbia, Canada, a 3-year consultation was undertaken to understand public attitudes towards preventable injuries and mount a province-wide social marketing campaign aimed at adults aged 25–55 years.

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