Health Promotion Model


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Health Promotion Model

A theory of nursing developed by Nola J. Pender that focuses on health promotion and disease prevention. The HPM can be used to structure nursing protocols and interventions that will help clients to develop skill and confidence in caring for themselves and their dependents and ultimately to live healthier and more productive lives.
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The Effect of Pender's Health Promotion Model in improving the nutritional behavior of overweight and obese women.
Dairy foods intake among female Iranian students: A nutrition education intervention using a health promotion model. Global Journal of Health Science.
The relationship between blood pressure and the structures of Pender's health promotion model in rural hypertensive patients.
Evaluation of a collective kitchens program: Using the Population Health Promotion Model. Can J Diet Pract Res 2004;65(2):72-80.
Pender's health promotion model (HPM) was developed in the early 1980s with the aim of integrating nursing and behavioural science theory to promote high level personal health and well-being (Pender 1982, 2006; Pender, Murdaugh, and Parsons 2010).
The findings of the study suggest that the education provided to the CHF patients, based on the health promotion model, improved their self-care behaviours and significantly increased their quality of life.
Revised health promotion model. Retrieved on April 20, 2008, from http://www.nursing.umich.edu/faculty/pender/chart.gif
The Health Promotion Model (HPM), originally developed in the 1980s by Nola Pender, served as the theoretical framework for this study of men's health-promoting behavior.
The well: A neighborhood-based health promotion model for black women [Practice Forum].
These were the Treaty of Waitangi, population health perspectives, cultural safety, the Ministry of Health's reducing inequalities framework and Te Pae Mahutonga, a Maori health promotion model developed by Mason Durie.
It has been included in several behavioral theories, such as the HAPA (Schwarzer, 1992), the health promotion model (Pender, 1982) and O'Donnell's model of health promotion behavior (Wallston, 1994).
Pender's Health Promotion Model (1987) provided the conceptual basis for development of the training program.

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