1 edition of Research on behavioral interventions to reduce STD-HIV risk found in the catalog.
Research on behavioral interventions to reduce STD-HIV risk
|Other titles||Special supplement to Aids, education and prevention., AIDS education and prevention. Vol. 9, no. 1 (Special supplement)|
|Statement||guest editors, Ann O"Leary, Sevgi Aral, Ralph DiClemente.|
|Contributions||O"Leary, Ann., Aral, Sevgi O., DiClemente, Ralph J.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||106 p. :|
|Number of Pages||106|
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We systematically searched seven electronic databases and hand-searched journals to identify evaluations of behavioral interventions to reduce sexual risk behaviors among adolescents.
Articles were included if they were published in the s, provided a theoretical basis for the program, information about the interventions Cited by: Psychological and behavioral interventions to reduce HIV risk: evidence from a randomized control trial among orphaned and vulnerable adolescents in South Africa T.
Thurmana,b, R. Kidmanc, T. Cartond and P. Chiroroe aTulane University School of Social Work, Highly Vulnerable Children Research Cited by: Interventions with low risk of bias that show significant positive intervention effects on reducing HIV risk behaviors are defined as evidence-based interventions (EBIs) and the interventions with high risk in bias, regardless of intervention effects Cited by: According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), “Behavioral interventions are strategies designed to change persons' knowledge, attitudes, behaviors, or practices in order to reduce their personal health risks or their risk of transmitting HIV to others”.
1 Reducing sexual risk behaviors among PLWHA has been the focus of many behavioral interventions. 2,9,10 As behavior change Cited by: 6. Behavioral Interventions for STD/HIV Prevention STD/HIV Prevention researchers base their studies in several behavioral science theories, e.g., Health Belief Model Social Cognitive Theory Stage of File Size: 2MB.
Over the past 25 years, scores of behavioral interventions to reduce HIV-related sexual risk behavior have been developed and evaluated. The purpose of the current study was to synthesize what is.
These authors randomly assigned adults with SMI to: (a) a 7-session, cognitive-behavioral intervention focused on risk awareness, self-management, condom use skills, and sexual assertiveness skills; (b) a 7-session cognitive-behavioral intervention plus HIV prevention advocacy training; or (c) a one session, HIV information control Cited by: Behavioral interventions to reduce HIV-related sexual risk behavior: Review and synthesis of meta-analytic evidence.
AIDS and Behavior. ;12(3)– CG-HIV/AIDS and pregnancy - The Guide. In addition to obtaining a behavioral risk assessment, a comprehensive STD/HIV risk assessment should include STD screening, because STDs are biologic markers of risk, particularly for HIV acquisition and transmission among some MSM.
STD screening is an essential and underutilized component of an STD/HIV risk. Effective Behavioral Interventions (EBIs) Replicating Effective Programs (REP) Compendium of Evidence-Based Interventions and Best Practices for HIV Prevention.
Structural Interventions. The Evidence-Based Interventions (EBIs) and Best Practices in the Compendium are identified by the CDC’s Prevention Research Synthesis (PRS) Project through a series of ongoing systematic reviews. Replicating Effective Programs Plus (REP) The programs in REP are tested, science-based behavioral interventions.
Behavioral Interventions to Reduce Sexual Risk Behavior in Adults with HIV/AIDS Receiving HIV Care: A Systematic Review Article Literature Review (PDF Available) in AIDS patient care and STDs. Studies that investigated any behavioral intervention advocating sexual risk reduction for HIV prevention, sampled adolescents (age range, years), measured a behavioral outcome relevant.
Little research has tested HIV/STI risk-reduction-interventions’ effects on early adolescents as they age into middle and late adolescence. This study tested whether intervention-induced reductions in unprotected intercourse during a month period endured over a month period and whether the intervention reduced sexually transmitted infections (STIs), which increase risk for by: Behavioral intervention to reduce AIDS risk activities.
Journal of Counseling and Clinical Psychology ;57(1) Kelly JA, Murphy DA, Sikkema KJ, et al. Randomised, controlled, community-level HIV prevention intervention for sexual-risk.
An STD/HIV prevention intervention framework Article in AIDS PATIENT CARE and STDs 14(1) February with 32 Reads How we measure 'reads'. Although additional research needs to be conducted with regard to this translation, and some limitations to our methodology have been discussed, our findings for both behavioral and biological outcomes suggest that the behavioral strategies utilized in the included interventions can reduce the frequency of HIV risk behaviors Cited by: The Prevention Research Synthesis (PRS) Project has been conducting on-going systematic reviews (i.e., Risk Reduction (RR) Efficacy Review) to identify evidence-based interventions (EBIs) that show evidence of efficacy in changing sex or drug-injection behaviors that directly impact HIV-transmission risk.
ositive Behavioral Interventions and Sup - ports (PBIS) is a general term that refers to positive behavioral interventions and sys - tems used to achieve important behavior changes. PBIS was developed as an alternative to aversive interventions File Size: KB. Three month sexual risk-taking trajectories were identified in women in an STD/HIV intervention study.
The Risk Eliminator group reported no sex risk following intervention while the Risk. Behavioral Interventions to Reduce HIV Risk Behavior for MSM and Transwomen in Southeast Asia: A Systematic Review.
January - Behavioral Prevention. View Full Edition Send to a Friend. Nugroho, A., Erasmus, V., Zomer, T.P., Wu, and research. Behavioural interventions to reduce the transmission probability include those focussing on reducing the cofactor effects of other sexually transmitted infections (STIs), those focussing on the type of sex act, and those focussing on the number of sex acts.
The first of these include educating and promoting the seeking of early, effective treatment for STIs. STD/HIV prevention efforts, including education, information, and counseling, have frequently been used to motivate individuals to reduce their risk behaviors.
Many of these prevention approaches are drawn from theories that link risk behavior Cited by: 4. Research Bull World Health Organ ;– | doi Initially, this reflected concerns over stigmatization and discrimination associated with interventions targeting HIV-infected (HIV+) individuals and limited availability of HIV testing services.1 tive prevention reduce risk behaviour Reduce risk.
Targeted Interventions/Tier 2 & 3 are supplemental services and interventions that are provided in addition to school-wide prevention services to those students for whom data suggests additional support is warranted. At Tier 3, more intensive interventions.
Group-based comprehensive risk reduction (CRR) interventions delivered to adolescents are recommended to promote behaviors that prevent or reduce the risk of pregnancy, human.
The goal of these programs is to provide strategies to reduce risk behavior in a context that addresses potential barriers to such strategies. One of the first and now most widely disseminated risk Cited by: The resolution emphasizes the need for prevention research that incorporates strategies to address mental health and substance abuse issues, behavior change and adherence.
Evidence-based behavioral strategies. “40 & forward”: A pilot group intervention to reduce HIV sexual risk behavior and improve mental health outcomes among older age men who have sex with men. Poster session presented at the annual meeting of the Society of Behavioral.
Second, the B-HIV prevention program was carried out by 2 male nurses. According to a synthesis of meta-analytic evidence of behavioral interventions to reduce HIV/AIDS, interventions that match Cited by: 1.
Innovation Configuration for Evidence-Based Practices for Classroom and Behavior Management: Tier 2 and Tier 3 Strategies This paper features an innovation configuration (IC) matrix that can guide teacher preparation professionals in the development of appropriate content for evidence-based practices (EBPs) for behavior File Size: KB.
The home of Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports (PBIS). FInd more information on PBIS, how to implement PBIS, get resources and materials, and how to get support. Funded by the U.S.
Evidence-based Classroom Behaviour Management Strategies dr barry s. parsonson Ministry of Education: Special Education, Hawkes Bay Region AbstrAct This paper reviews a range of evidence-based strategies for application by teachers to reduce File Size: 99KB.
Americans seriously underestimate their risk for STDs; 77 percent of women and 72 percent of men at high risk for STDs surveyed were not concerned about acquiring an STD. There are many individual- and community-based interventions.
Sinceavailable data on male condom efficacy have emerged in several areas: (1) protection against infection with genital HPV, HSV-2, and C. trachomatis; (2) the methodology of self-reporting on consistent and correct condom use; and (3) interventions to reduce adolescents’ sexual risk behavior Cited by: Abstract.
Background: Despite awareness of the need to design developmentally appropriate sexual risk reduction interventions for adolescents, limited information exists to identify the aspects of intervention design or content that make an intervention developmentally e: (a) To clarify the rationale for designing developmentally appropriate interventions Cited by: Recommendations for use of behavioral interventions to reduce the risk of sexual transmission of HIV among men who have sex with men.
Am J Prev Med ;32 (4S):S Publications. Herbst JH, Beeker C, Mathew A, et al. The effectiveness of individual- group- and community-level HIV behavioral risk. Sexual offending has long been recognized as a serious problem with significant impacts on victims, their families, and society at large.
Coinciding with this recognition has been the development and implementation of treatment interventions designed to reduce the risk of recidivism, empirical research Cited by: The Community Guide [Internet]. HIV/AIDS: Interventions to Reduce Sexual Risk Behaviors or Increase Protective Behaviors to Prevent Acquisition of HIV in Men Who Have Sex with Men – Community-Level Interventions.
The need for behavioral and social science research to maximize the potential of biomedical prevention and treatment technologies; and. Effective translation of research into “real-world” practice to close the gap among research. iv Preventing Drug Use among Children and Adolescents National Institute on Drug Abuse Preface v Today’s youth face many risks, including drug abuse, violence, and HIV/AIDS.
Responding to these .to reduce the risk of recidivism, empirical research into treatment effectiveness, and an increase in the availability of treatment programs for sexual of-fenders (McGrath et al., ). Current best prac-tice involves the application of cognitive-behavioral interventions that target risk .M.
Fishbein, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, Sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) including HIV place an enormous burden on the public's health. In.