The Latino youth health promotion program.
Program was effective in increasing parental involvement in the schools and changed where and with whom students spent their out-of-school time.
Program aims to prevent disordered weight-control behaviors (laxative use, diet pills, self-induced vomiting) in middle school students.
Program increased students' consumption more servings of fruits and vegetables during lunchtime.
Program reduced self-reported violence, provoking behavior, school delinquency, substance use, and sexual activity.
Program had no significant impact on days absent from school, school achievement, self-esteem, or certainty of high school completion.
School-based program has positive impact on physical activity and blood pressure.
Program increased vegetable intake but also increase sedentary behavior and sugar intake.
School-based program that reduced substance use and abuse.
Program increased care linkage and retention and longer abstinence from marijuana.
Program reduced substance use among middle school students.
Program decreased negative parent-child interactions but did not have an impact on on externalizing or smoking behavior.
Program positively impacted externalizing and smoking behaviors.
Program had no impact on externalizing behavior, tobacco use, or family risk factors.
Program did not have significant impacts on reading or academic behaviors.
Program had short-term positive impacts on condom use knowledge and self-efficacy, but they were no sustained.
Program improved reproductive knowledge but had no impacts on delay of intercourse, pregnancy, or contraceptive use.
Program provides apprenticeship to high school students and is found to have impacts on self-regulation, attitudes about school, and fewer specific problem behaviors.
Program had no impacts on social problem-solving skills, beliefs supporting violence, behavioral intent, and self reported antisocial behavior.
Program did not show significant differences on reproductive health behaviors.
Program did not impact high-risk adolescents' risky sexual behaviors.
Program had positive impacts on knowledge about AIDS and tolerance towards AIDS victims.
Program had a positive impact on asthma knowledge.
Program developed social-emotional competence and coping skills in children.
School-based education and skills-building program temporarily decreased serious substance use and vehicle offenses in high-schoolers.
Provides information to young adults about alcohol use and addiction, and teaches skills for avoiding, resisting, and setting limits on alcohol use.
Program reduced likelihood of playing games and increased knowledge about alcohol.
Program that used debates and meetings to reduce adolescent alcohol, cigarette, and inhalant use.
Program increased likelihood of students using condoms and decreased frequency of sex.
Program was found to have positive, statistically significant short-term impacts on reported engagement in unprotected sexual intercourse and exposure to risky situations compared with the control group.
Program improved outcomes regarding blood pressure and skinfold thickness.
School-based program decreased aggression and problem behavior in school-age boys.
A goal directed intervention in which an animal is introduced into the therapy treatment process found to have impacts on global functioning, reduction of time spent in hospital, and an increase in regular school attendance.
Program increased adolescents' AIDS-related knowledge and perceived risk of becoming HIV-infected
Program improved children's narrative development compared with children in the control condition who watched the Between the Lions program.
Program had positive impacts on self-concept, and intellectual achievement responsibility.
Groups who received ACC following other treatment programs did not show significantly greater positive impacts over groups who did not receive ACC.
Physician-administered safe-sex education program impacted positive short- and long-term reproductive health outcomes.
Designed to increase safer sex behaviors in substance-dependent adolescents who are high-risk of becoming infected with HIV/AIDS.
Program reduced emergency department visits and increased inhaled corticosteroid use.
Program reduced asthma symptoms and use of corticosteroids among children age 2 to 10.
Program improved appropriate asthma-related behavior and asthma knowledge.
Program increased oral steroid use and reduced school absences.
Program had positive impacts on nighttime symptoms and caregiver problem solving.
Program improved athletes' dietary habits, intent to engage in unhealthy behaviors, and knowledge of dietary needs.
Program reduced the use of steroids and other illicit drugs, and improved nutrition, exercise behavior, and drug refusal skills.
Program reduced behavioral problems and stress.
This program had positive impacts on rates of change in adolescents’ suicidal thoughts, clinical recovery for suicidal thoughts and depressive symptoms, and treatment retention.
Program decreased re-admission to the juvenile detention facility.
Program had a positive impact on nutrition, but not on BMI or physical activity.