Sarah E Gollust
Affiliation: University of Minnesota
- Political and news media factors shaping public awareness of the HPV vaccineSarah E Gollust
Division of Health Policy and Management, University of Minnesota School of Public Health, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55455, USA
Womens Health Issues 23:e143-51. 2013..We examined how individual political orientation and exposure to media coverage can also shape awareness of the vaccine...
- Picturing obesity: analyzing the social epidemiology of obesity conveyed through US news media imagesSarah E Gollust
Division of Health Policy and Management, University of Minnesota School of Public Health, Health Policy and Management, 420 Delaware St, SE MMC 729, Minneapolis, MN 55455, USA
Soc Sci Med 74:1544-51. 2012..Further research is needed to understand how news media depictions can affect public stigma toward overweight and obese individuals and public support for obesity prevention efforts...
- Motivations and perceptions of early adopters of personalized genomics: perspectives from research participantsS E Gollust
Division of Health Policy and Management, University of Minnesota School of Public Health, Minneapolis, MN, USA
Public Health Genomics 15:22-30. 2012..In this study, 'early adopters' of personal genomics were surveyed to assess their motivations, perceptions and intentions...
- Controversy undermines support for state mandates on the human papillomavirus vaccineSarah E Gollust
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN, USA
Health Aff (Millwood) 29:2041-6. 2010..However, the experimental survey also revealed that exposure to this policy controversy did not spill over and reduce public support for immunizations in general...
- Images of illness: how causal claims and racial associations influence public preferences toward diabetes research spendingSarah E Gollust
University of Minnesota, USA
J Health Polit Policy Law 35:921-59. 2010..While drawing attention to the social determinants that shape these behaviors could mitigate stereotypes, this strategy is unlikely to influence the public uniformly...
- Who deserves health care? The effects of causal attributions and group cues on public attitudes about responsibility for health care costsSarah E Gollust
University of Minnesota School of Public Health, USA
J Health Polit Policy Law 36:1061-95. 2011..Because causal attributions also affect health policy opinions, varying patterns of causal attribution may reinforce group stereotypes and undermine support for universal access to health care...