Michael Siegel mainly focuses on Environmental health, Public health, Tobacco industry, Confidence interval and Odds ratio. His work on Tobacco smoke as part of general Environmental health study is frequently connected to Electronic cigarette, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Public health course of study focuses on Public relations and Marketing research and Social change.
His studies in Tobacco industry integrate themes in fields like Tobacco control, Advertising, Cigarette advertising and Health education. His Tobacco control study incorporates themes from Mass media and Health policy. The concepts of his Confidence interval study are interwoven with issues in Demography and Odds.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental health, Injury prevention, Public health, Suicide prevention and Advertising. His Environmental health research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Odds ratio and Confidence interval. His work in the fields of Injury prevention, such as Alcohol advertising and Homicide, overlaps with other areas such as Occupational safety and health and Demography.
His Public health research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Epidemiology, Tobacco industry and Public relations. He interconnects Tobacco control and Legislation in the investigation of issues within Tobacco industry. His study brings together the fields of Marketing and Advertising.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Homicide, Law, Injury prevention, Suicide prevention and Occupational safety and health. The Misdemeanor, State, Statute and Possession research Michael Siegel does as part of his general Law study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Domestic violence, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His study on Suicide prevention is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Human factors and ergonomics.
His Alcohol advertising study, which is part of a larger body of work in Human factors and ergonomics, is frequently linked to Advertising, Psychiatry, Politics and Public administration, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Demography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Young adult, Logistic regression, Law enforcement and Index of dissimilarity. His research in Legislation intersects with topics in Environmental health and Intervention.
His primary areas of study are Homicide, Law, Injury prevention, Demography and Suicide prevention. He undertakes multidisciplinary studies into Injury prevention and Disease control in his work. His Demography research includes elements of Logistic regression, Odds, Former Smoker, Quit smoking and Cigarette use.
In general Suicide prevention study, his work on Alcohol advertising often relates to the realm of Occupational safety and health, Advertising and Index, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His studies deal with areas such as Young adult and Regression analysis as well as Occupational safety and health. In his research, Legislation is intimately related to Longitudinal study, which falls under the overarching field of Possession.
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Electronic cigarettes as a harm reduction strategy for tobacco control: A step forward or a repeat of past mistakes?
Zachary Cahn;Michael Siegel.
Journal of Public Health Policy (2011)
The Last Straw? Cigarette Advertising and Realized Market Shares among Youths and Adults, 1979-1993,
Richard W. Pollay;S. Siddarth;Michael Siegel;Anne Haddix.
Journal of Marketing (1996)
Electronic cigarettes as a smoking-cessation: tool results from an online survey.
Michael B. Siegel;Kerry L. Tanwar;Kathleen S. Wood.
American Journal of Preventive Medicine (2011)
Tobacco marketing and adolescent smoking: more support for a causal inference.
Biener L;Siegel M.
American Journal of Public Health (2000)
The impact of an antismoking media campaign on progression to established smoking: results of a longitudinal youth study.
Michael Siegel;Lois Biener.
American Journal of Public Health (2000)
Involuntary Smoking in the Restaurant Workplace A Review of Employee Exposure and Health Effects
The power of a frame: an analysis of newspaper coverage of tobacco issues--United States, 1985-1996.
Claudia L. Menashe;Michael Siegel.
Journal of Health Communication (1998)
Perceived efficacy of e-cigarettes versus nicotine replacement therapy among successful e-cigarette users: a qualitative approach.
Amanda M Barbeau;Jennifer Burda;Michael Siegel.
Addiction Science & Clinical Practice (2013)
Marketing Public Health: Strategies to Promote Social Change
Michael Siegel;Lynne Doner.
The Relationship Between Gun Ownership and Firearm Homicide Rates in the United States, 1981–2010
Michael Siegel;Craig S. Ross;Charles King.
American Journal of Public Health (2013)
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