Content

Alcohol and non-alcohol-related motor vehicle crashes in Perth, Australia: do alcohol outlets make a difference?

By Injury Matters • October 26th, 2020

This study found that road traffic crashes with more on-premise outlets nearby were more likely to be alcohol-related, however there inconsistent results regarding the proximity of bottleshops and the type of road traffic crash. Reference: Hobday, M. & Meuleners, L. Alcohol and non-alcohol-related motor vehicle crashes in Perth, Australia: do alcohol outlets make a difference?more…

10 years of road trauma admissions to Royal Perth Hospital

By Injury Matters • October 26th, 2020

Royal Perth Hospital. 10 years of road trauma admissions to Royal Perth Hospital. (2020). Available from:https://knowinjury.org.au/wp-content/uploads/sites/4/2020/09/Royal-Perth-Road-Trauma-Report-2020.pdf

Drinker Types, Harm, and Policy-Related Variables: Results from the 2011 International Alcohol Control Study in New Zealand

By • February 9th, 2018

Analysing the typology of drinkers in New Zealand, this study found that individuals with higher consumption levels were more likely to display signs of alcohol dependency, report lower satisfaction with their health and to have purchased alcohol late at night. Given these results the study concludes that due to individuals responses to alcohol-related policies beingmore…

A rapid evidence review of the effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of alcohol control policies: an English perspective.

By • February 9th, 2018

This evidence review found that an increase in alcohol price is associated with a decrease in the rate of consumption and that young people in particular are more sensitive to changes in alcohol price. Changes to alcohol trading hours and mass media campaigns were also found to influence consumption levels. The article concludes that amore…

Associations between alcohol consumption patterns and attitudes towards alcohol interlocks.

By • February 9th, 2018

This study found that the general population and some respondents categorised as high risk drinkers perceived alcohol interlocks to be personally useful. Compared to females, males were more likely to respond that alcohol interlocks are personally useful.   Reference: Bishop CA, Liu S, Stephens AN, Fitzharris M. Associations between alcohol consumption patterns and attitudes towardsmore…

Next Page »