Canadian Journal of Public Health


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Canadian Journal of Public Health (CJPH)

the official publication of the Canadian Public Health Association.
References in periodicals archive ?
Social Science and Medicine 51 (2000): 979-989; Ilona Kickbusch, "Mapping the Future of Public Health: Action on Global Health," Canadian Journal of Public Health 97, No.
Public support for poverty-related policies, Canadian Journal of Public Health, 93,297-302.
Phaneuf, "La contamination de l'eau potable par les nitrates: analyses des risques a la Sante," Canadian Journal of Public Health, 85 (1994), pp.
Willows, "Determinants of Healthy Eating in Aboriginal Peoples in Canada: The Current State of Knowledge and Research Gaps" (2005) 96 Canadian Journal of Public Health S32 at S34.
Wiens (1994), "The Evaluation of the Effectiveness of Routine Restaurant Inspections and the Education of Food Handlers: Restaurant Inspection Survey," Canadian Journal of Public Health, 85(51):62-66.
I humbly request the Canadian Journal of Public Health to revise their current author guidelines to encourage future study authors on adolescent-research-based manuscripts to include a compulsory adolescent consultation on their study recommendations.
We are excited to present a Special Section in this issue of the Journal, which marks a new collaboration between close cousins, the Canadian Journal of Public Health (CJPH) and the Canadian Society for Epidemiology and Biostatistics (CSEB).
This represents the first step in our mission to make the Canadian Journal of Public Health (CJPH) a vehicle for the publication of quality research in the field of global health, whether conducted by Canadian researchers or not.
To continue the more than 100-year tradition of excellence of the Canadian Journal of Public Health, the Editorial Board has identified three strategic priorities for the Journal's future developments.
In keeping with its long tradition of supporting the work of public health practitioners and decision makers, the Canadian Journal of Public Health is launching a new section entitled Innovations in Policy and Practice.
To truly address these issues, there must be a well-recognized and respected platform like the Canadian Journal of Public Health (CJPH), where high school students can freely share their unique perspective on the above issues and more.
As I announced last year, in my first editorial as Scientific Editor, it was with the intention of inspiring a new vision and new practices that I accepted the challenge of assuming responsibility for the scientific content of the Canadian Journal of Public Health (CJPH).

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