The Routledge Handbook of Health Communication / Edition 2by Teresa L. Thompson
Pub. Date: 05/18/2011
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
The Routledge Handbook of Health Communication brings together the current body of scholarly work in health communication. With its expansive scope, it offers an introduction for those new to this area, summarizes work for those already learned in the area, and suggests avenues for future research on the relationships between communicative processes and… See more details below
The Routledge Handbook of Health Communication brings together the current body of scholarly work in health communication. With its expansive scope, it offers an introduction for those new to this area, summarizes work for those already learned in the area, and suggests avenues for future research on the relationships between communicative processes and health/health care delivery. This second edition of the Handbook has been organized to reflect the goals of health communication: understanding to make informed decisions and to promote formal and informal systems of care linked to health and well-being. It emphasizes work in such areas as barriers to disclosure in family conversations and medical interactions, access to popular media and advertising, and individual searches online for information and support to guide decisions and behaviors with health consequences. This edition also adds an overview of methods used in health communication and the unique challenges facing health communication researchers applying traditional methods to efforts to gain reliable and valid evidence about the role of communication for health. It introduces the promise of translational research being conducted by health communication researchers from multiple disciplines to form transdisciplinary theories and teams to increase the well- being of not only humans but the systems of care within their nations. Arguably the most comprehensive scholarly resource available for study in this area, the Routledge Handbook of Health Communication serves an invaluable role and reference for students, researchers, and scholars doing work in health communication.
Table of ContentsContents: Preface. T.L. Thompson, Introduction. Part I: Introduction. (Edited and With Introduction by K.I. Miller). B.F. Sharf, M.L. Vanderford, Illness Narratives and the Social Construction of Health. A.S. Babrow, M. Mattson, Theorizing About Health Communication. R.L. Street, Jr., Communication in Medical Encounters: An Ecological Perspective. Part II: Provider-Patient Interaction Issues (Edited and With Introduction by T.L. Thompson). D.J. Cegala, S.L. Broz, Provider and Patient Communication Skills Training. D. Roter, K.S. McNeilis, The Nature of the Therapeutic Relationship and the Assessment of Its Discourse in Routine Medical Visits. J.B. Brown, M. Stewart, B.L. Ryan, Outcomes of Patient-Provider Interaction. C.M. Gillotti, Medical Disclosure and Decision-Making: Excavating the Complexities of Physician-Patient Information Exchange. J.F. Nussbaum, S. Reagan, B. Whaley, Children, Older Adults, and Women: Impact on Provider-Patient Interaction. Part III: Social and Community Health Issues (Edited and With Introduction by A. Dorsey). J.W. Dearing, The State of the Art and the State of the Science of Community Organizing. C.W. Scherer, N.K. Juanillo, Jr., The Continuing Challenge of Community Health Risk Management and Communication. L.A. Ford, G.A. Yep, Working Along the Margins: Developing Community-Based Strategies for Communicating About Health With Marginalized Groups. T.L. Albrecht, D.J. Goldsmith, Social Support, Social Networks, and Health. R.J.W. Cline, Everyday Interpersonal Communication and Health. Part IV: Organizational Issues (Edited and With Introduction by K.I. Miller). J.C. Lammers, A.P. Duggan, J.B. Barbour, Organizational Forms and the Provision of Health Care. J. Apker, E.B. Ray, Stress and Social Support in Health Care Organizations. M.S. Poole, K. Real, Groups and Teams in Health Care: Communication and Effectiveness. C. Conrad, H.G. McIntush, Organizational Rhetoric and Healthcare Policymaking. P. Geist-Martin, K. Horsley, A. Farrell, Working Well: Communicating Individual and Collective Wellness Initiatives. Part V: Media Issues. (Edited and With Introduction by R. Parrott). C. Salmon, C. Atkins, Using Media Campaigns for Health Promotion. L. Murray-Johnson, K. Witte, Looking Toward the Future: Health Message Design Strategies. R.N. Rimal, A.D. Adkins, Using Computers to Narrowcast Health Messages: The Role of Audience Segmentation, Targeting, and Tailoring in Health Promotion. J.W. Turner, Telemedicine: Expanding Health Care Into Virtual Environments. J.K. Springston, R.A.W. Lariscy, Health as Profit: Public Relations in Health Communication. K.N. Kline, Popular Media and Health: Images, Effects, and Institutions. J.M. Bernhardt, K.A. Cameron, Accessing, Understanding, and Applying Health Communication Messages: The Challenge of Health Literacy. Part VI: Lessons and Challenges From the Field. (Edited and With Introduction by A. Dorsey). G.L. Kreps, Opportunities for Health Communication Scholarship to Shape Public Health Policy and Practice: Examples From the National Cancer Institute. T. Edgar, V. Freimuth, S.L. Hammond, Lessons Learned From the Field on Prevention and Health Campaigns. R. Parrott, C. Steiner, Lessons Learned About Academic and Public Health Collaborations in the Conduct of Community-Based Research. N. Guttman, Ethics in Health Communication Interventions.
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