Jylana L Sheats
Affiliation: Stanford University
- Understanding African American women's decisions to buy and eat dark green leafy vegetables: an application of the reasoned action approachJylana L Sheats
Stanford Prevention Research Center, Stanford University School of Medicine, Stanford, CA Department of Applied Health Sciences, Indiana University Bloomington School of Public Health, Bloomington, IN Electronic address
J Nutr Educ Behav 45:676-82. 2013..Examine intentions to buy and eat dark green leafy vegetables (DGLV)...
- Salient beliefs about eating and buying dark green vegetables as told by Mid-western African-American womenJylana L Sheats
Indiana University Bloomington School of Public Health, 1025 E 7th Street, Office 115, Bloomington, IN 47405, USA
Appetite 65:205-9. 2013....
- Harnessing different motivational frames via mobile phones to promote daily physical activity and reduce sedentary behavior in aging adultsAbby C King
Department of Health Research and Policy, and Stanford Prevention Research Center, Department of Medicine, Stanford University School of Medicine, Stanford, California, USA
PLoS ONE 8:e62613. 2013..The results support further systematic investigation of the efficacy of the applications for changing these key health-promoting behaviors...
- Factors associated with participation in work-site wellness programs: implications for increasing willingness among rural service employeesSusan E Middlestadt
Indiana University, Bloomington, IN, USA
Health Educ Behav 38:502-9. 2011..273, p < .001). Significant differences in beliefs were found. To increase participation, planners should design programs that provide benefits employees perceive as advantageous and ensure coworker and supervisor support...
- The Stanford Healthy Neighborhood Discovery Tool: a computerized tool to assess active living environmentsMatthew P Buman
Stanford Prevention Research Center, Stanford University School of Medicine, Stanford, CA, USA
Am J Prev Med 44:e41-7. 2013..Existing tools to assess environmental features associated with walkability are often cumbersome, require extensive training, and are not readily available for use by community residents...