Anne Ellaway mostly deals with Public health, Neighbourhood, Environmental health, Housing tenure and Economic growth. Her Public health research incorporates themes from Causation, Socioeconomic status and Gerontology. Anne Ellaway has included themes like Social psychology and Positive economics in her Causation study.
Neighbourhood is connected with Social environment, Residence, Socioeconomics, Social influence and Environmental justice in her research. Her research integrates issues of Stressor, Health care, Overcrowding and Anxiety in her study of Environmental health. Anne Ellaway focuses mostly in the field of Economic growth, narrowing it down to topics relating to Empirical research and, in certain cases, Repossession and Order.
Her primary areas of study are Neighbourhood, Demography, Environmental health, Public health and Gerontology. Her Neighbourhood research includes elements of Longitudinal study, Residence, Mental health, Social environment and Socioeconomics. The various areas that Anne Ellaway examines in her Social environment study include Social psychology and Perception.
Anne Ellaway has researched Demography in several fields, including Body mass index, Housing tenure, Cross-sectional study and Walkability. Her studies in Environmental health integrate themes in fields like Car ownership, Poverty, Obesity and Biostatistics. She combines subjects such as Economic growth and Socioeconomic status with her study of Public health.
Anne Ellaway spends much of her time researching Neighbourhood, Demography, Walkability, Mental health and Environmental health. Anne Ellaway integrates Demography with Residence in her study. Many of her research projects under Walkability are closely connected to Unit with Unit, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Her Mental health research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Social psychology, Happiness and Anxiety. Her Environmental health research incorporates elements of Public health and Biostatistics. As part of her studies on Public health, she often connects relevant subjects like Association.
Her primary areas of study are Demography, Neighbourhood, Mental health, Socioeconomics and Psychological intervention. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Housing tenure and Statistical significance. Combining a variety of fields, including Neighbourhood, Logistic regression and Public housing, are what the author presents in her essays.
Her Mental health research includes elements of Environmental health, Cross-sectional study, Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale, Anxiety and Public health. Her Socioeconomics study combines topics in areas such as Area deprivation and Fast foods. Anne Ellaway combines Residence and Social environment in her research.
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Place effects on health: how can we conceptualise, operationalise and measure them?
Sally Macintyre;Anne Ellaway;Steven Cummins.
Social Science & Medicine (2002)
Ecological approaches: the rediscovery of the role of the physical and social environment
S. Macintyre;A. Ellaway.
Neighborhoods and health: overview
S.A. Macintyre;A. Ellaway.
Graffiti, greenery, and obesity in adults: secondary analysis of European cross sectional survey
Anne Ellaway;Sally Macintyre;Xavier Bonnefoy.
Gender differences in the associations between health and neighbourhood environment.
M. Stafford;S. Cummins;S. Macintyre;A. Ellaway.
Social Science & Medicine (2005)
Perceptions of Place and Health in Socially Contrasting Neighbourhoods
Anne Ellaway;Sally Macintyre;Ade Kearns.
Urban Studies (2001)
Do housing tenure and car access predict health because they are simply markers of income or self esteem? A Scottish study.
Sally Macintyre;Anne Ellaway;Geoff Der;Graeme Ford.
Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health (1998)
Neighbourhood environment and its association with self rated health: evidence from Scotland and England
Steven Cummins;Mai Stafford;Sally Macintyre;Michael Marmot.
Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health (2005)
Does area of residence affect body size and shape
A. Ellaway;A.S. Anderson;S. Macintyre.
International Journal of Obesity (1997)
Do poorer people have poorer access to local resources and facilities? The distribution of local resources by area deprivation in Glasgow, Scotland.
Sally Macintyre;Laura Macdonald;Anne Ellaway.
Social Science & Medicine (2008)
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