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Hanneke Kruize   Dr.  Senior Scientist or Principal Investigator 
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Hanneke Kruize published an article in July 2018.
Top co-authors See all
Peter P. Groenewegen

246 shared publications

NIVEL (Netherlands institute for health services research), Otterstraat 118-124, 3513, CR, Utrecht, The Netherlands

Karien Stronks

238 shared publications

Department of Public Health, Amsterdam Public Health research institute, Amsterdam UMC, location AMC, Meibergdreef 9, Amsterdam, the Netherlands

Michael Jerrett

213 shared publications

Department of Environmental Health Sciences, Fielding School of Public Health, University of California, Los Angeles, Los Angeles, California

Milan Ščasný

58 shared publications

Environment Centre, Charles University, Prague 6, Czech Republic

Marta Cirach

52 shared publications

ISGlobal, 08003 Barcelona, Spain;(M.G.);(D.M.);(M.F.);(N.M.);(A.E.);(M.C.);(H.K.);(P.D.);(X.B.)

23
Publications
4
Reads
0
Downloads
122
Citations
Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(1998 - 2018)
Total number of journals
published in
 
16
 
Publications See all
Article 4 Reads 0 Citations The INHERIT Model: A Tool to Jointly Improve Health, Environmental Sustainability and Health Equity through Behavior and... Nina Van Der Vliet, Brigit Staatsen, Hanneke Kruize, George ... Published: 07 July 2018
International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, doi: 10.3390/ijerph15071435
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The need for analysis and action across the interrelated domains of human behaviors and lifestyles, environmental sustainability, health and inequality is increasingly apparent. Currently, these areas are often not considered in conjunction when developing policies or interventions, introducing the potential for suboptimal or conflicting outcomes. The INHERIT model has been developed within the EU-funded project INHERIT as a tool to guide thinking and intersectoral action towards changing the behaviors and lifestyles that play such an important role in today’s multidisciplinary challenges. The model integrates ecological public health and behavioral change models, emphasizing inequalities and those parts of the causal process that are influenced by human behaviors and lifestyles. The model was developed through web-based and live discussions with experts and policy stakeholders. To test the model’s usability, the model was applied to aspects of food consumption. This paper shows that the INHERIT model can serve as a tool to identify opportunities for change in important −food-related behaviors and lifestyles and to examine how they impact on health, health inequalities, and the environment in Europe and beyond. The INHERIT model helps clarify these interrelated domains, creating new opportunities to improve environmental health and health inequality, while taking our planetary boundaries into consideration.
Article 0 Reads 8 Citations Natural outdoor environments and mental health: Stress as a possible mechanism Margarita Triguero-Mas, David Donaire-Gonzalez, Edmund Seto,... Published: 01 November 2017
Environmental Research, doi: 10.1016/j.envres.2017.08.048
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Article 0 Reads 0 Citations How to create resilient and healthy communities? A new method to evaluate promising practices H Kruize, B A M Staatsen, N Van Der Vliet, P Karnaki, M Aber... Published: 20 October 2017
European Journal Of Public Health, doi: 10.1093/eurpub/ckx187.257
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Article 0 Reads 2 Citations Living Close to Natural Outdoor Environments in Four European Cities: Adults’ Contact with the Environments and Physical... Margarita Triguero-Mas, David Donaire-Gonzalez, Edmund Seto,... Published: 30 September 2017
International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, doi: 10.3390/ijerph14101162
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This study investigated whether residential availability of natural outdoor environments (NOE) was associated with contact with NOE, overall physical activity and physical activity in NOE, in four different European cities using objective measures. A nested cross-sectional study was conducted in Barcelona (Spain); Stoke-on-Trent (United Kingdom); Doetinchem (The Netherlands); and Kaunas (Lithuania). Smartphones were used to collect information on the location and physical activity (overall and NOE) of around 100 residents of each city over seven days. We used Geographic Information Systems (GIS) to determine residential NOE availability (presence/absence of NOE within 300 m buffer from residence), contact with NOE (time spent in NOE), overall PA (total physical activity), NOE PA (total physical activity in NOE). Potential effect modifiers were investigated. Participants spent around 40 min in NOE and 80 min doing overall PA daily, of which 11% was in NOE. Having residential NOE availability was consistently linked with higher NOE contact during weekdays, but not to overall PA. Having residential NOE availability was related to NOE PA, especially for our Barcelona participants, people that lived in a city with low NOE availability.
Article 0 Reads 1 Citation Does time spent on visits to green space mediate the associations between the level of residential greenness and mental ... Magdalena Van Den Berg, Mireille Van Poppel, Graham Smith, M... Published: 01 July 2017
Urban Forestry & Urban Greening, doi: 10.1016/j.ufug.2017.04.010
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Article 0 Reads 5 Citations Does the Health Impact of Exposure to Neighbourhood Green Space Differ between Population Groups? An Explorative Study i... Annemarie Ruijsbroek, Mariël Droomers, Hanneke Kruize, Elise... Published: 08 June 2017
International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, doi: 10.3390/ijerph14060618
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It has been suggested that certain residents, such as those with a low socioeconomic status, the elderly, and women, may benefit more from the presence of neighbourhood green space than others. We tested this hypothesis for age, gender, educational level, and employment status in four European cities. Data were collected in Barcelona (Spain; n = 1002), Kaunas (Lithuania; n = 989), Doetinchem (The Netherlands; n = 847), and Stoke-on-Trent (UK; n = 933) as part of the EU-funded PHENOTYPE project. Surveys were used to measure mental and general health, individual characteristics, and perceived neighbourhood green space. Additionally, we used audit data about neighbourhood green space. In Barcelona, there were positive associations between neighbourhood green space and general health among low-educated residents. In the other cities and for the other population groups, there was little evidence that the association between health and neighbourhood green space differed between population groups. Overall, our study does not support the assumption that the elderly, women, and residents who are not employed full-time benefit more from neighbourhood green space than others. Only in the highly urbanised city of Barcelona did the low-educated group benefit from neighbourhood green spaces. Perhaps neighbourhood green spaces are more important for the health of low-educated residents in particularly highly urbanised areas.
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