Advertisement

Prospects

, Volume 32, Issue 2, pp 187–206 | Cite as

HIV Education for Young People: Intervention Effectiveness, Programme Development, and Future Research

  • Herman P. Schaalma
  • Gerjo Kok
  • Charles Abraham
  • Harm J. Hospers
  • Knut I. Klepp
  • Guy Parcel
Article

Keywords

Young People Intervention Effectiveness Programme Development 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Ajzen, I. 1991. The theory of planned behavior. Organizational behavior and human decision processes (San Diego, CA), vol. 50, pp. 179-211.Google Scholar
  2. Bandura, A. 1986. Social foundations of thought and action: a cognitive social theory. Englewood Cliffs, CA, Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar
  3. Bandura, A. 1997. Self-efficacy: the exercise of control. New York, NY, Freeman.Google Scholar
  4. Bartholomew, L.K.; Parcel, G.S.; Kok, G. 1998. Intervention mapping: a process for designing theory-and evidence-based health education programmes. Health education and behavior (Thousand Oaks, CA), vol. 25, pp. 545-563.Google Scholar
  5. Bartholomew, L.K. et al. 2001. Intervention mapping: a process for designing theory-and evidencebased health education programmes. Mountain View, CA, Mayfield.Google Scholar
  6. Basen-Engquist, L.K. et al. 2001. Schoolwide effects of a multicomponent HIV, STD, and pregnancy prevention programme for high-school students. Health education and behavior (Thousand Oaks, CA), vol. 28, pp. 166-185.Google Scholar
  7. Bracht, N. 1999. Health promotion at the community level 2: new advances. Thousand Oaks, CA, Sage Publications.Google Scholar
  8. Catania, J.A.; Kegeles, S.M.; Coates, T.J. 1991. Towards an understanding of risk behavior: an AIDS Risk Reduction Model (ARRM). Health education quarterly (Thousand Oaks, CA), vol. 17, pp. 53-72.Google Scholar
  9. Catania, J.A. et al. 1990. Methodological problems in AIDS behavioral research: influences on measurement error and participation bias in studies of sexual behavior. Psychological bulletin (Washington, DC), vol. 108, pp. 339-362.Google Scholar
  10. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention; HIV/AIDS Prevention Research Synthesis Project. 1998. Young people at risk: epidemic shifts towards young women and minorities. Atlanta, GA, CDC.Google Scholar
  11. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention; HIV/AIDS Prevention Research Synthesis Project. 1999, Revised. Compendium of HIV prevention interventions with evidence of effectiveness. Atlanta, GA, CDC.Google Scholar
  12. Christopher, F.S.; Rosa, M.W. 1991. An evaluation of an adolescent pregnancy prevention programme: is 'just say no' enough? Family relations (St Lawrence, KS), vol. 39, pp. 68-72.Google Scholar
  13. Cochrane Collaboration. 1994. Cochrane collaboration report. Oxford, UK, Cochrane Centre.Google Scholar
  14. Coyle, K.K. et al. 1999. Short-term impact of Safer Choices: A multi-component school-based HIV, other STD and pregnancy prevention programme. Journal of school health (Kent, OH), vol. 69, pp. 181-188.Google Scholar
  15. Coyle, K.K. et al. 2001. Safer choices: reducing teen pregnancy, HIV, and STDs. Public health reports (Boston, MA), vol. 116, pp. 82-93.Google Scholar
  16. Dowsett, G.; Aggleton, P. 1999. Young people and risk taking in sexual relationsships. In: UNAIDS, eds. Sex and youth: contextual factors affecting risk for HIV/AIDS, part 1, pp. 9-56. Geneva, Switzerland, UNAIDS.Google Scholar
  17. Finer, L.B.; Darroch, J.E.; Singh, S. 1991. Sexual partnership patterns as a behavioral risk HIV education for young people 203 factor for sexually transmitted diseases. Family planning perspectives (New York), vol. 31, pp. 228-236.Google Scholar
  18. Fisher, J.D.; Fisher W.A. 1992. Changing AIDS risk behavior. Psychological bulletin (Washington, DC), vol. 111, pp. 455-474.Google Scholar
  19. Gerrard, M.; Breda, C.; Gibbons, F.X. 1989. Gender effects in couple's sexual decision making and contraceptive use. Journal of applied social psychology (Columbia, MD), vol. 20, pp. 449-464.Google Scholar
  20. Goodman, R.M.; Steckler, A.; Kegler, M.C. 1997. Mobilizing organizations for health enhancement: theories of organizational change. In: Glanz, K.; Lewis, F.M.; Rimer, B.K., eds. Health behavior and health education: theory, research and practice, 2nd ed., pp. 287-312. San Francisco, CA, Jossey Bass.Google Scholar
  21. Green, L.W.; Kreuter, M.W. 1999. Health promotion planning: an educational and ecological approach, 3rd ed. Mountain View, CA, Mayfield.Google Scholar
  22. Hedges, L.V.; Olkin, I. 1985. Statistical methods for meta-analysis. Orlando, FL, Academic Press.Google Scholar
  23. Jemmott, J.B.; Jemmott, L.S. 2000. HIV risk reduction behavioral interventions with heterosexual adolescents. AIDS (Philadelphia, PA), vol. 14 (suppl. 2), pp. S40-52.Google Scholar
  24. Jemmott, J.B.; Jemmott, L.S.; Fong, G. 1998. Abstinence and safer sex HIV risk-reduction interventions for African American adolescents: a randomised controlled trial. American journal of public health (Washington, DC), vol. 82, pp. 372-377.Google Scholar
  25. Jemmott, J.B. et al. 1999. Reducing HIV risk-associated sexual behavior among African American adolescents: testing the generality of intervention effects. American journal of community psychology (New York, NY), vol. 26, pp. 161-187.Google Scholar
  26. Jorgensen, S.R.; Potts, V.; Camp, B. 1993. Project taking change: six month follow up of a pregnancy prevention programme for early adolescents. Family relations (St Lawrence, KS), vol. 42, pp. 401-406.Google Scholar
  27. Kalichman, S.C.; Carey, M.P.; Johnson, B.T. 1996. Prevention of sexually transmitted HIV infection: a meta-analytic review of the behavioral outcome literature. Annals of behavioral medicine (Middleton, WI), vol. 18, pp. 6-15.Google Scholar
  28. Kalichman, S.C.; Hospers, H.J. 1997. Efficacy of behavioral-skills enhancement HIV riskreduction interventions in community settings. AIDS (Philadelphia, PA), vol. 11 (suppl. A), S191-199.Google Scholar
  29. Kamb, M.L. et al. 1998. Efficacy of risk reduction counseling to prevent human immunodeficiency virus and sexually transmitted diseases: a randomized controlled trial. Project RESPECT Study Group. Journal of the American Medical Association (Chicago, IL), vol. 280, pp. 1161-1167.Google Scholar
  30. Kirby, D. et al. 1991. Reducing the risk: a new curriculum to prevent sexual risk-taking. Family planning perspectives (New York, NY), vol. 23, pp. 253-263.Google Scholar
  31. Kirby, D. et al. 1994. School-based programmes to reduce sexual risk behaviors: A review of effectiveness. Public health reports (Boston, MA), vol. 10, pp. 339-360.Google Scholar
  32. Klepp, K.-I. et al. 1997. AIDS education in Tanzania: promoting risk reduction among primary school children. American journal of public health (Washington, DC), vol. 87, pp. 1931-1936.Google Scholar
  33. Main, D.S. et al. 1994. Preventing HIV infection among adolescents: evaluation of a schoolbased education programme. Preventive medicine (San Diego, CA), vol. 23, pp. 409-417.Google Scholar
  34. McKnight, J.L. 1990. Mapping community capacity: a report of the neighborhood innovations network. Evanston, IL, Chicago Community Trust; Center for Urban Affairs and Policy Research, Northwestern University.Google Scholar
  35. Merson, H.M.; Dayton, J.M.; O'Reilly, K. 2000. Effectiveness of HIV prevention interventions in developing countries. AIDS (Philadelphia, PA), vol. 14 (suppl. 2), pp. S68-84.Google Scholar
  36. Miller, B.C. et al. 1993. Impact evaluation of facts and feelings: a home-based video sex education curriculum. Family relations (St Lawrence, KS), vol. 42, pp. 392-400.Google Scholar
  37. Ndeki, S.S. et al. 1995. Ngao: AIDS education for primary school children. In: Klepp, K.-I.; Biswalo, P.M.; Talle, A., eds. Young people at risk: fighting AIDS in Northern Tanzania, pp. 133-148. Oslo, Scandinavian University Press.Google Scholar
  38. NIMH Prevention Trial Group. 1998. A randomized clinical trial small group counseling to reduce risk for HIV. Science (Washington, DC), vol. 280, pp. 1889-1894.Google Scholar
  39. Oakley, A. et al. 1995. Sexual health education interventions for young people: a methodological review. British medical journal (London), vol. 310, pp. 158-162.Google Scholar
  40. Orlandi, M.A. 1987. Promoting health and preventing disease in health care settings an analysis of barriers. Preventive medicine (San Diego, CA), vol. 16, pp. 119-130.Google Scholar
  41. Orlandi, M.A. et al. 1990. Diffusion of health promotion innovations. In: Glanz, K.; Lewis, F.M.; Rimer, B., eds. Health behavior and health education: theory, research and practice, pp. 288-313. San Francisco, CA, Jossey-Bass.Google Scholar
  42. Parcel, G. et al. 1989. Translating theory into practice: intervention strategies for the diffusion of a health promotion innovation. Family and community health (Gaithersburg, MD), vol. 12, pp. 1-13.Google Scholar
  43. Paulussen, T.G.W.; Kok, G.J.; Schaalma, H.P. 1994. Antecedents to adoption of classroombased AIDS education in secondary schools. Health education research (Oxford, UK), vol. 9, pp. 485-496.Google Scholar
  44. Paulussen, T.G.W. et al. 1995. Diffusion of AIDS education among Dutch secondary school teachers. Health education quarterly (Thousand Oaks, CA), vol. 22, pp. 227-243.Google Scholar
  45. Richard, L. et al. 1996. Assessment of the integration of the ecological approach in health promotion. American journal of health promotion (St Louis, MO), vol. 10, pp. 318-328.Google Scholar
  46. Rogers, E.M. 1995. Diffusion of innovations. New York, NY, Free Press.Google Scholar
  47. Rotheram-Borus, M.J.; Cantwell, S.; Newman, P.A. 2000. HIV Prevention programmes with heterosexuals. AIDS (Philadelphia, PA), vol. 14 (suppl. 2), pp. S59-67.Google Scholar
  48. Rotheram-Borus, M.J. et al. 1991. Reducing HIV sexual risk behaviors among runaway adolescents. Journal of the American Medical Association (Chicago, IL), vol. 266, pp. 1237-1241.Google Scholar
  49. Rotheram-Borus, M.J. et al. 2000. Prevention of HIV among adolescents. Prevention science (New York, NY), vol. 1, pp. 15-30.Google Scholar
  50. Sabatier, P.; Mazmanian, D. 1979. The conditions of effective implementation: a guide to accomplishing policy objectives. Policy analysis, vol. 5, pp. 481-504.Google Scholar
  51. Schaalma, H.; Kok, G. 2001. A school AIDS-prevention programme in the Netherlands. In: Bartholomew, K. et al., eds. Intervention mapping: designing theory and evidence-based health promotion programmes, pp. 353-386. Mountain View, CA, Mayfield.Google Scholar
  52. Schaalma, H.P. et al. 1994. The development of AIDS education for Dutch secondary schools: a systematic approach based on research, theories, and co-operation. In: Rutter, D.R.; Quine, L., eds. Social psychology and health: European perspectives, pp. 175-194. Aldershot, UK, Avebury Publishers.Google Scholar
  53. Schaalma, H.P. et al. 1996. Planned development and evaluation of AIDS/STD education for secondary-school students in the Netherlands: short-term effects. Health education quarterly (Thousand Oaks, CA), vol. 23, pp. 469-487.Google Scholar
  54. Sheeran, P.; Abraham, C.; Orbell, S. 1999. Psychosocial correlates of condom use: a meta-analysis. Psychological bulletin (Washington, DC), vol. 125, pp. 90-132.Google Scholar
  55. Smith, M. 1994. Teen incentives programme: evaluation of a health promotion programme for adolescent pregnancy prevention. Journal of adolescent health (New York, NY), vol. 25, pp. 24-29.Google Scholar
  56. Soriano, F.I. 1995. Conducting needs assessments: a multidisciplinary approach. Thousand Oaks, CA, Sage Publications.Google Scholar
  57. Stanton, B.F. et al. 1998. Increased protected sex and abstinence among Namibian youth following a HIV risk-reduction intervention: a randomized longitudinal study. AIDS (Philadelphia, PA), vol. 12, pp. 2473-2480.Google Scholar
  58. Stephenson, J.M.; Imrie, J.; Sutton S.R. 2000. Rigorous trials of sexual behaviour interventions in STD/HIV prevention: what can we learn from them? AIDS (Philadelphia, PA), vol. 14 (suppl. 3), pp. S115-124.Google Scholar
  59. UNAIDS. 1997a. Impact of HIV and sexual health education on the sexual behaviour of young people: A review update. Geneva, Switzerland, UNAIDS.Google Scholar
  60. UNAIDS. 1997b. Position paper: Integrating HIV/STD prevention in the school setting. Geneva, Switzerland, UNAIDS.Google Scholar
  61. UNAIDS. 1998. Statement for the World Conference of Ministers Responsible for Youth. 8-12 August 1998, Lisbon, PortugalGoogle Scholar
  62. Walter, H.J.; Vaughan, R.D. 1993. AIDS risk reduction among a multiethnic sample of urban high school students. Journal of the American Medical Association (Chicago, IL), vol. 270, pp. 725-730.Google Scholar
  63. Whatley, M.H.; Trudell, B.K. 1993. Teenaid: another problematic sexuality curriculum. Journal of sex education and therapy (Mt Vernon, IA), vol. 19, pp. 251-271.Google Scholar
  64. Wight, D.; Abraham, C. 2000. From psycho-social theory to sustainable classroom practice: developing a research-based teacher-delivered sex education programmeme. Health education research (Oxford, UK), vol. 15, pp. 25-38.Google Scholar
  65. Wight, D.; Abraham, C.; Scott, S. 1998. Towards a psycho-social theoretical framework for sexual health promotion. Health education research (Oxford, UK), vol. 13, pp. 317-330.Google Scholar
  66. Wight, D. et al. 2000. Extent of regretted sexual intercourse among young teenagers in Scotland: a cross-sectional survey. British medical journal (London), vol. 320, pp. 1243-1244.Google Scholar
  67. Witkin, R.B.; Altschuld, J.W. 1995. Planning and conducting needs assessments: a practical guide. Thousand Oaks, CA, Sage Publications.Google Scholar
  68. Zabin, L.S. et al. 1986. Evaluation of a pregnancy prevention programme for urban teenagers. Family planning perspectives (New York), vol. 18, pp. 119-126.Google Scholar
  69. Zelnik, M.; Kantner, J.F.; Ford, K. 1981. Sex and pregnancy in adolescence. Beverly Hills, CA, Sage.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Kluwer Academic Publishers 2002

Authors and Affiliations

  • Herman P. Schaalma
    • 1
  • Gerjo Kok
    • 1
  • Charles Abraham
    • 2
  • Harm J. Hospers
    • 1
  • Knut I. Klepp
    • 3
  • Guy Parcel
    • 4
  1. 1.Netherlands
  2. 2.United Kingdom
  3. 3.Norway
  4. 4.United States of America

Personalised recommendations