His primary areas of investigation include Suicide prevention, Social psychology, Injury prevention, Social norms approach and Alcohol abuse. His work on Driving under the influence as part of general Suicide prevention study is frequently linked to Health education, Deterrence theory, Marketing and Drunk drivers, bridging the gap between disciplines. His research on Injury prevention often connects related areas such as Human factors and ergonomics.
The concepts of his Social norms approach study are interwoven with issues in Social influence, Corporal punishment, Child rearing and Randomized controlled trial. His work focuses on many connections between Randomized controlled trial and other disciplines, such as Clinical psychology, that overlap with his field of interest in Developmental psychology. William DeJong has included themes like Exploratory research, Program evaluation and Medical education in his Alcohol abuse study.
William DeJong spends much of his time researching Suicide prevention, Injury prevention, Human factors and ergonomics, Environmental health and Occupational safety and health. You can notice a mix of various disciplines of study, such as Social psychology, Advertising, Alcohol education, Psychological intervention and Clinical psychology, in his Injury prevention studies. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Social norms approach, Alcohol abuse, Demography, Randomized controlled trial and Medical education.
His work deals with themes such as Content analysis, Prescription drug, Public health and Appeal, which intersect with Advertising. His work in the fields of Human factors and ergonomics, such as Alcohol advertising, overlaps with other areas such as Enforcement, Multilevel model, Affect and Consumer behaviour. His study in Environmental health is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Public health law, Public policy and Health policy.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Injury prevention, Suicide prevention, Human factors and ergonomics, Environmental health and Occupational safety and health. His work on Binge drinking as part of general Injury prevention research is frequently linked to Advertising, Clinical psychology, Latent class model and Social perception, bridging the gap between disciplines. William DeJong studies Suicide prevention, namely Homicide.
His Alcohol advertising study, which is part of a larger body of work in Human factors and ergonomics, is frequently linked to Social psychology, Affect, Health policy and Public policy, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Environmental health research includes themes of School based intervention, Aggression and Confidence interval. His work carried out in the field of Occupational safety and health brings together such families of science as Psychological intervention and Public health.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Injury prevention, Environmental health, Human factors and ergonomics, Suicide prevention and Occupational safety and health. He integrates many fields in his works, including Injury prevention, Conformity and Social norms approach. His studies examine the connections between Environmental health and genetics, as well as such issues in Confidence interval, with regards to Odds ratio, Young adult and Confounding.
His Alcohol advertising study in the realm of Human factors and ergonomics interacts with subjects such as Social psychology, Normative, Social perception and Affect. In his articles, William DeJong combines various disciplines, including Suicide prevention and Advertising. His work in Occupational safety and health addresses subjects such as Public health, which are connected to disciplines such as Enforcement and Criminology.
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Measuring Sexual Relationship Power in HIV/STD Research
Julie Pulerwitz;Steven L. Gortmaker;William DeJong.
Sex Roles (2000)
Requesting organ donation: an interview study of donor and nondonor families
W DeJong;HG Franz;SM Wolfe;H Nathan.
American Journal of Critical Care (1998)
A multisite randomized trial of social norms marketing campaigns to reduce college student drinking.
William DeJONG;Shari Kessel Schneider;Laura Gomberg Towvim;Melissa J. Murphy.
Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs (2006)
Television viewing and initiation of smoking among youth.
Pradeep P. Gidwani;Arthur Sobol;William DeJong;James M. Perrin.
A typology for campus-based alcohol prevention: moving toward environmental management strategies.
William DeJong;Linda M Langford.
Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs (2002)
A Content Analysis of Direct-to-Consumer Television Prescription Drug Advertisements
Kimberly A. Kaphingst;William Dejong;Rima E. Rudd;Lawren H. Daltroy.
Journal of Health Communication (2004)
Event-Specific Prevention: addressing college student drinking during known windows of risk.
Clayton Neighbors;Scott T. Walters;Christine M. Lee;Amanda M. Vader.
Addictive Behaviors (2007)
Strategies to reduce driving under the influence of alcohol.
William DeJong;Ralph Hingson.
Annual Review of Public Health (1998)
Screening and brief intervention online for college students: the ihealth study.
Richard Saitz;Tibor P. Palfai;Naomi Freedner;Michael R. Winter.
Alcohol and Alcoholism (2006)
A review of national television PSA campaigns for preventing alcohol-impaired driving, 1987-1992
William Dejong;Charles K Atkin.
Journal of Public Health Policy (1995)
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