AIDS knowledge and attitudes for May and June 1988
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AIDS knowledge and attitudes for May and June 1988 provisional data from the National Health Interview Survey by Deborah A. Dawson

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Centers for Disease Control, National Center for Health Statistics in [Hyattsville, Md .
Written in English


  • AIDS (Disease) -- United States -- Statistics.,
  • Health surveys -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Deborah A. Dawson.
SeriesNCHS advancedata -- no. 160., DHHS publication -- no. (PHS) 88-1250.
ContributionsNational Center for Health Statistics (U.S.)
The Physical Object
Pagination24 p. :
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17835133M

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The questionnaire used in the survey was developed by the investigative team and designed to assess health workers' HIV/AIDS knowledge, beliefs, attitudes, feelings towards people with AIDS, and sources of information about HIV/AIDS. The measures were developed based on preliminary focus groups with the study by: between nursing students' AIDS knowledge, attitudes, and subjective norms, with intention to care for AIDS patients using Ajzen-Fishbein's Theory of Reasoned Action. Two questionnaires were distributed to a convenience sample of nursing : Martin Medvejer. January 4: Gay Men’s Health Crisis (), the first community-based AIDS service provider in the United States, is founded in New York May, volunteer Rodger McFarlane sets up a GMHC information and counseling hotline on his home phone—he receives phone calls from worried gay men the first night.; April U.S. Representative Henry Waxman convenes the first . Suggested Citation: "BIBLIOGRAPHY AND REFERENCES." Institute of Medicine. AIDS and Behavior: An Integrated Approach. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: / Bailey, W. b. Politics, Drug Use and Sex: The HIV Primary Prevention Picture in the United States. Paper presented: VIIIth International AIDS Conference.

Use of selected medical device implants in the United States, (no) -- Fecundity and infertility in the United States, (no) -- AIDS knowledge and attitudes for January-March provisional data from the National Health Interview Survey (no) -- Cohabitation, marriage, marital dissolution, and remarriage: United States, data from the National . AIDS incidence had a negative impact on civil rights attitudes during the period , but demonstrated an impact only on morality attitudes from to Figures - .   AIDS Knowledge and Attitudes for July Provisional Data From the National Health Interview Survey. Dawson, D. A. Octo 12 pp. (PHS) pdf icon [PDF – MB] Top of Page. No. AIDS Knowledge and Attitudes for May and June , Provisional Data From the National Health Interview Survey. Research has also shown that increased knowledge about HIV and AIDS may not necessarily lead to positive behavior change, yet knowledge about a disease may be an initial step towards behavioral risk change [12,13,14]. In preparing our young people for adult life ahead of them, education remains an excellent tool for transmitting knowledge about Author: Prince Onyekachi Andrew, Azad Bhuiyan, Anthony Mawson, Sarah G. Buxbaum, Jung Hye Sung, Mohammad Sha.

  NHIS Data, Questionnaires and Related Documentation. Related Pages. NHIS. AIDS Knowledge and Attitudes Notes, file pdf icon [PDF – 27 KB] Cancer Control Notes, pdf icon [PDF – KB] Health Promotion and Disease Prevention, United States pdf icon [PDF. Questionnaire surveys concerning awareness, attitudes and beliefs about HIV virus and AIDS in Sweden were conducted in March/April of , February/March of , and May AIDS-related knowledge, attitudes, and precautionary behaviors were assessed among a random sample of Michigan-licensed emergency medical service (EMS) professionals between June and August Of 2, mailed questionnaires, 1, were returned (51 percent response), and of the returned questionnaires were used in the final analysis. Homophobic attitudes may affect behavior for a number of reasons, but the most probable is that heterosexual adolescents do not feel vulnerable to AIDS because they see it as a disease of Gay men. Sexually transmitted diseases have historically been assumed to be diseases of the "other" (12), and AIDS may be viewed in the same by: