Her main research concerns Vaccination, Public health, Family medicine, Immunology and Pediatrics. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Demography, Social psychology and Public relations. Her Public health research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Social media and MEDLINE.
Her Family medicine research integrates issues from Measles, Rubella, Pertussis vaccine, Autism and Occupational safety and health. Julie Leask usually deals with Immunology and limits it to topics linked to Psychological intervention and Prenatal care, Vaccination Refusal and Herd immunity. The study incorporates disciplines such as Public trust, Meta-analysis, Cochrane Library, CINAHL and Attendance in addition to Pediatrics.
Her primary areas of study are Vaccination, Family medicine, Public health, Health care and Public relations. Her Vaccination research includes themes of Nursing, Pediatrics and MEDLINE. Her Family medicine study also includes fields such as
She interconnects Government and Social media in the investigation of issues within Public health. Her work on Health economics, Population health and Health policy is typically connected to Mandatory Programs as part of general Health care study, connecting several disciplines of science. Her Public relations study typically links adjacent topics like Mass media.
Her primary scientific interests are in Vaccination, Family medicine, Public health, MEDLINE and Coronavirus disease 2019. In her work, Julie Leask performs multidisciplinary research in Vaccination and Cross-sectional study. Julie Leask has included themes like Psychological intervention, Childhood vaccination and Quality of life in her Family medicine study.
Her work deals with themes such as Cognition, Health communication, Misinformation, Mainstream and Stereotype, which intersect with Public health. Her research integrates issues of Nursing, Reliability and Clinical psychology in her study of MEDLINE. Her Coronavirus disease 2019 study also includes
Vaccination, Public health, Government, Social media and Misinformation are her primary areas of study. Her Vaccination study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Mandate, Nursing, Disease, Pandemic and Seriousness. Her studies in Nursing integrate themes in fields like Viral Vaccine, Project commissioning and Health care.
Her Public health research incorporates themes from Family medicine, Health communication and MEDLINE. Her Government study combines topics in areas such as Psychosocial, Demography and Public policy. Her work carried out in the field of Misinformation brings together such families of science as Digital health, Public relations and Literacy.
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Increasing Vaccination: Putting Psychological Science Into Action:
Noel T. Brewer;Gretchen B. Chapman;Alexander J. Rothman;Julie Leask.
Psychological Science in the Public Interest (2017)
Communicating with parents about vaccination: a framework for health professionals
Julie Leask;Paul Kinnersley;Cath Jackson;Francine Cheater.
BMC Pediatrics (2012)
Opportunities and challenges of Web 2.0 for vaccination decisions.
Cornelia Betsch;Noel T. Brewer;Pauline Brocard;Patrick Davies.
Antivaccination activists on the world wide web
P Davies;S Chapman;J Leask.
Archives of Disease in Childhood (2002)
Face-to-face interventions for informing or educating parents about early childhood vaccination
Jessica Kaufman;Rebecca Ryan;Louisa Walsh;Dell Horey.
Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews (2013)
Associations Between Exposure to and Expression of Negative Opinions About Human Papillomavirus Vaccines on Social Media: An Observational Study
Adam G Dunn;Julie Leask;Xujuan Zhou;Kenneth D Mandl.
Journal of Medical Internet Research (2015)
Barriers to access to health care for newly resettled sub-Saharan refugees in Australia.
Mohamud Sheikh-Mohammed;C Raina Macintyre;Nicholas J Wood;Julie Leask.
The Medical Journal of Australia (2006)
Mapping information exposure on social media to explain differences in HPV vaccine coverage in the United States.
Adam G. Dunn;Didi Surian;Julie Leask;Aditi Dey.
The MMR vaccination and autism controversy in United Kingdom 1998-2005: inevitable community outrage or a failure of risk communication?
David C. Burgess;Margaret A. Burgess;Margaret A. Burgess;Julie Leask;Julie Leask.
Media coverage of health issues and how to work more effectively with journalists: a qualitative study.
Julie Leask;Claire Hooker;Catherine King.
BMC Public Health (2010)
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