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Improving Oral Health Literacy: Teaching Primary School Students through the Lessons in a Lunch Box Program

Course Number: 456

References / Additional References

  1. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Healthy People 2010. 2nd ed. With Understanding and Improving Health and Objectives for Improving Health. 2 vols. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office. November 2000. Accessed April 20, 2021.

  2. Yin HS, Johnson M, Mendelsohn AL, Abrams MA, Sanders LM, Dreyer BP. The health literacy of parents in the United States: a nationally representative study. Pediatrics. 2009 Nov;124 Suppl 3:S289-98.

  3. Lee JY, Divaris K, Baker AD, Rozier RG, Lee SY, Vann WF Jr. Oral health literacy levels among a low-income WIC population. J Public Health Dent. 2011 Spring;71(2):152-60.

  4. Institute of Medicine of the National Academies Board on Population Health and Public Health Practice. Oral Health Literacy: Workshop Summary (M. Hewitt, Comp.). Washington DC. National Academic Press. 2012,March;(1)2.

  5. Rozier RG. Oral health in North Carolina: innovations, opportunities, and challenges. N C Med J. 2012 Mar-Apr;73(2):100-7.

  6. Davis TC, Meldrum H, Tippy P, Weiss BD, Williams MV. How poor literacy leads to poor health care. Patient Care. Oct 1996; 30(16): 94–127. Accessed April 20, 2021.

  7. Baker DW, Gazmararian JA, Williams MV, Scott T, Parker RM, Green D, Ren J, Peel J. Functional health literacy and the risk of hospital admission among Medicare managed care enrollees. Am J Public Health. 2002 Aug;92(8):1278-83.

  8. Butler M. Oral health literacy: How can we impact vulnerable populations? Paper presented at Oral Health Literacy Workshop, Washington, DC: March 29, 2012.

  9. IOM (Institute of Medicine). Health literacy: A prescription to end confusion. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. 2004.

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