Analytic Framework [PDF - 89 KB]
When starting an effectiveness review, the systematic review team develops an analytic framework. The analytic framework illustrates how the intervention approach is thought to affect public health. It guides the search for evidence and may be used to summarize the evidence collected. The analytic framework often includes intermediate outcomes, potential effect modifiers, potential harms, and potential additional benefits.
The number of studies and publications do not always correspond (e.g., a publication may include several studies or one study may be explained in several publications).
Andersen PA, Buller DB, Voeks JH, et al. Testing the long-term effects of the Go Sun Smart Worksite Health Communication Campaign: a group-randomized experimental study. Journal of Communication 2008;58:447-71.
Glanz A, Geller AC, Shigaki D, Maddock JE, Isnec MR. A randomized trial of skin cancer prevention in aquatics settings: the Pool Cool program. Health Psychology 2002; 21:579–87.
Hall DM, Elliot R, Nehl E, Glanz K. Effectiveness of a targeted peer-driven skin cancer prevention program for lifeguards. International Journal of Aquatic Research and Education 2008;2:287-97.
Hiemstra M, Glanz K, Nehl E. Changes in sunburn and tanning attitudes among lifeguards over a summer season. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology 2012;66:430-7.
Mayer JA, Slymen DJ, Clapp EJ, et al. Long-term maintenance of a successful occupational sun safety intervention. Archives of Dermatology 2009;145:88-9.
Mayer JA, Slymen DJ, Clapp EJ, et al. Promoting sun safety among US Postal Service letter carriers: impact of a 2-year intervention. American Journal of Public Health 2007;97:559-65.
Stock ML, Gerrard M, Gibbons FX, et al. Sun protection intervention for highway workers: long-term efficacy of UV photography and skin cancer information on men's protective cognitions and behavior. Annals of Behavioral Medicine 2009;38:225-36.
Woolley T, Lowe J, Raasch B, Glasby M, Buettner PG. Workplace sun protection policies and employees' sun-related skin damage. American Journal of Health Behavior 2008;32:201-8.
Additional References Linked to Included Studies from the Community Guide Updated Review
These additional references provide important supporting information to supplement the content available from the included studies listed above.
Buller DB, Andersen PA, Walkosz BJ, et al. Randomized trial testing a worksite sun protection program in an outdoor recreation industry. Health Education and Behavior 2005; 32:514-35.
Geller AC, Glanz K, Shigaki D, et al. Impact of skin cancer prevention on outdoor aquatics staff: the Pool Cool program in Hawaii and Massachusetts. Preventive Medicine 2001; 33:155-61.
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