PHNAPine Hills Neighborhood Association (New York)
PHNAPublic Health Nursing Association
PHNAParkland Hills Neighborhood Association (Albuquerque, NM)
PHNAPoncey-Highland Neighborhood Association (Atlanta, GA)
PHNAPizza Hut, North America
PHNAPreeminent Hospitals of North America
PHNAPrinceton Heights Neighborhood Association
PHNAProxy Host Name
PHNAPersistent History Navigation Assistant
PHNAPasadena Highlands Neighborhood Association
PHNApresent here & now awareness
PHNAPark Hill Neighborhood Association (Baltimore, MD)
PHNAPrimary Healthcare Network Association
PHNAPublic Health Nursing and Administration
PHNAPleasant Hills Neighborhood Association (San Jose, CA)
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References in periodicals archive ?
The web-based survey was created based on existing instruments (Environmental Defense Fund 2008) and on a focus group discussion with PHNAs of Ohio local public health departments (n = 6).
Most respondents were PHNAs, female, and white, had worked in public health for [greater than or equal to] 5 years, held a baccalaureate degree or higher, and worked in a county public health department (Table 1).
PHNAs identified fewer (4.8 [+ or -] 3.7) health-related impacts of climate change than did PHNs (6.6 [+ or -] 3-9; F = 4.7, p = 0.03).
Overall, PHNs and PHNAs view the environment as under threat by human activities.
Compared with PHNAs, more PHNs in our study identified flood-related displacement, disruption of health care services during extreme weather events, and cold-related illnesses as health-related impacts of climate change.
Although this response rate is less than other surveys of PHNAs (52-68%) (Cole et al.
Finally, although the survey instrument was developed with input from a focus group with PHNAs, was based on another existing tool, and was reviewed by several public health colleagues, there was no formal pilot testing of the instrument.