THE REVISED AND UPDATED GUIDE FOR UNDERSTANDING AND USING INTERVENTION MAPPING
Planning Health Promotion Programs is the go–to reference in the field. Now in its fourth edition, this volume offers students and practitioners an effective guide to the overall planning process. Based on the proven Intervention Mapping framework, this essential resource outlines the steps, tasks, and processes that draw on a variety of approaches to help develop dynamic health promotion and education programs. Designed to be practical, the handbook equips users with the knowledge and skills needed to create targeted solutions.
The text reveals how to choose theories and integrate constructs from a variety of sources and shows how to merge theories in order to clearly describe health problems, develop appropriate promotions, and create education solutions. Revised and updated, the fourth edition includes information on the latest theories and reviews trends in public health such as competency–based training and inter–professional education. In addition, this edition contains a wealth of new examples and illustrative case studies that shows how the concepts work in actual settings. The companion website includes classroom ready lecture slides, additional case studies, and a test bank.
Planning Health Promotion Programs, Fourth Edition is the thoroughly updated resource needed to explore the developments, methods, theories, and processes of intervention planning.
Figures and Tables vii
About the Authors xvii
Part One: Foundations 1
Chapter 1 Overview of Intervention Mapping 3
Intervention Mapping Steps 12
Core Processes for Using Theory and Evidence 20
The Role of Culture in Intervention Planning 28
Navigating the Book 30
Important Repeating Concepts in the Book 31
Discussion Questions and Learning Activities 38
Chapter 2 Behavior–Oriented Theories Used in Health Promotion 57
Overview of Theories 65
Learning Theories 66
Theories of Information Processing 70
Theories of Health Behavior 74
Theories of Reasoned Action 78
Theories of Goal–Directed Behavior 84
Theories of Automatic Behavior, Impulsive Behavior, and Habits 89
Stage Theories 95
Attribution Theory and Relapse Prevention 99
Theories of Persuasive Communication 101
Theories of Self–Regulation 105
Social Cognitive Theory 109
Theories of Stigma and Discrimination 113
Diffusion of Innovations Theory 116
Discussion Questions and Learning Activities 120
Chapter 3 Environment–Oriented Theories 145
General Environmental–Oriented Theories 149
Interpersonal–Level Theories 155
Organizational–Level Theories 160
Community–Level Theories 167
Societal and Governmental Theories 184
Discussion Questions and Learning Activities 192
Part Two: InterventionMapping Steps 209
Chapter 4 Intervention Mapping Step 1: LogicModel of the Problem 211
Tasks for Step 1 214
Discussion Questions and Learning Activities 262
Chapter 5 Intervention Mapping Step 2: Program Outcomes and Objectives LogicModel of Change 283
Tasks for Step 2 286
Discussion Questions and Learning Activities 331
Chapter 6 Intervention Mapping Step 3: Program Design 345
Deciding How to Start 345
Tasks for Step 3 355
Discussion Questions and Learning Activities 417
Chapter 7 Intervention Mapping Step 4: Program Production 435
Tasks for Step 4 437
Discussion Questions and Learning Activities 475
Chapter 8 Intervention Mapping Step 5: Program Implementation Plan 483
Tasks for Step 5 494
Discussion Questions and Learning Activities 529
Chapter 9 Intervention Mapping Step 6: Evaluation Plan with Patricia Dolan Mullen 541
Tasks for Step 6 546
Discussion Questions and Learning Activities 585
Chapter 10 Using Intervention Mapping to Adapt Evidence–Based Interventions with Linda Highfield, Marieke A. Hartman, Patricia Dolan
Mullen, and Joanne N. Leerlooijer 597
Intervention Mapping for Adaptation 603
Discussion Questions and Learning Activities 643
L. KAY BARTHOLOMEW ELDREDGE, EdD, MPH, is a distinguished teaching professor of health promotion and behavioral sciences and associate dean for academic affairs at the University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) School of Public Health.
CHRISTINE M. MARKHAM is an associate professor of health promotion and behavioral sciences and an associate department chair at the UTHealth School of Public Health.
ROBERT A. C. RUITER, PHD, is the Head of the Department of Work and Social Psychology at the Faculty of Psychology and Neuroscience, Maastricht University, the Netherlands.
MARÍA E. FERNÁNDEZ, PHD, is a professor of health promotion and behavioral sciences at the UTHealth School of Public Health.
GERJO KOK, PHD, is a former dean of the Faculty of Psychology and Neuroscience, Maastricht University, the Netherlands.
GUY S. PARCEL, PHD, is dean emeritus and a former professor of health promotion and behavioral sciences at the UTHealth School of Public Health.