Alcohol advertising and youth a measured approach journal of public health policy 26 3 p 312 325

From research to public policy, is free to download from the Wiley Online Library: No other legal product with such potential for harm is as widely promoted and advertised in the world as alcohol. Exposure to alcohol marketing is associated with youth alcohol consumption Analysis of alcohol promotion during the FIFA World Cup indicates alcohol marketing practices frequently appeared to breach industry voluntary codes of practice Alcohol industry self-regulatory codes do not sufficiently protect children and adolescents from exposure to alcohol promotions, especially through social media The Addiction supplement comprises 14 papers, with research presented from around the world.

Current controls on alcohol marketing are not protecting youth, warn public health experts 10 January Leading public health experts warn that youth around the world are exposed to extensive alcohol marketing, and that current controls on that marketing appear ineffective in blocking the association between youth exposure and subsequent drinking.

Key findings from the collection of peer-reviewed manuscripts include: Alcohol Research UK is an independent charity that tackles alcohol-related harm by funding high quality, impartial research.

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Current controls on alcohol marketing are not protecting youth, warn public health experts January 10,Society for the Study of Addiction Leading public health experts warn that youth around the world are exposed to extensive alcohol marketing, and that current controls on that marketing appear ineffective in blocking the association between youth exposure and subsequent drinking.

This collection of papers represents the highest level of scholarly attention devoted to this issue that has been brought together in the pages of one scientific journal. The UK Health Forum is a registered charity whose mission is to operate as a centre of expertise, working with and through their members to contribute to the prevention of the avoidable non-communicable diseases - coronary heart disease, stroke, type 2 diabetes, obesity, cancer, respiratory diseases and vascular dementia.

The experts call for governments around the world to renew their efforts to address the problem by strengthening the rules governing alcohol marketing with more effective independent statutory regulations. Regulations should be independent of the alcohol industry, whose primary interest lies in growing its markets and maximizing profits.

Addiction is the number one journal in the ISI Journal Citation Reports ranking in the substance abuse category for both science and social science editions. Alcohol is the leading cause of death and disability for young males aged in nearly every region of the world, and young females of the same age in the wealthy countries and the Americas.

The experts call for governments around the world to renew their efforts to address the problem by strengthening the rules governing alcohol marketing with more effective independent statutory regulations. Collaboration with other population-level efforts to restrict marketing of potentially harmful products, such as ultra-processed food, sugary beverages, tobacco, and breast-milk substitutes, should be encouraged and supported.

No other legal product with such potential for harm is as widely promoted and advertised in the world as alcohol. The Addiction supplement, Alcohol marketing regulation: Their call coincides with the publication of a series of reports in a supplement to the scientific journal Addiction that presents the latest evidence on alcohol marketing and its impact on children.

Their call coincides with the publication of a series of reports in a supplement to the scientific journal Addiction that presents the latest evidence on alcohol marketing and its impact on children.

In a literature review of more than studies, none was identified that supported the effectiveness of industry self-regulation programmes. Addiction is a monthly international scientific journal publishing peer-reviewed research reports on alcohol, illicit drugs, tobacco, and gambling as well as editorials and other debate pieces.

Owned by the Society for the Study of Addiction, it has been in continuous publication since This collection of papers represents the highest level of scholarly attention devoted to this issue that has been brought together in the pages of one scientific journal.

Regulations should be statutory, and enforced by an appropriate public health agency of the local or national government, not by the alcohol industry. Key findings from the collection of peer-reviewed manuscripts include: Collaboration with other population-level efforts to restrict marketing of potentially harmful products, such as ultra-processed food, sugary beverages, tobacco, and breast-milk substitutes, should be encouraged and supported.

A global agreement on the marketing of alcoholic beverages would support country efforts to move towards a comprehensive ban on alcohol advertising, promotion and sponsorship. These papers provide a wealth of information to support governments in their efforts to protect children and other vulnerable populations from exposure to alcohol marketing.

The journal supplement is funded by Alcohol Research UK and the Institute of Alcohol Studies, with the authors and editors of the supplement giving their time to produce these papers pro bono.

Regulations should be independent of the alcohol industrywhose primary interest lies in growing its markets and maximizing profits. Alcohol is the leading cause of death and disability for young males aged in nearly every region of the world, and young females of the same age in the wealthy countries and the Americas.

A global agreement on the marketing of alcoholic beverages would support country efforts to move towards a comprehensive ban on alcohol advertising, promotion and sponsorship. The Institute of Alcohol Studies is a registered charity number aiming to educate, preserve and protect the good health of the public by promoting the scientific understanding of beverage alcohol and the individual, societal and health consequences of its consumption and promoting measures for the prevention of alcohol-related problems and to promote, for the public benefit, research into beverage alcohol and to publish the useful results.

The journal supplement is funded by Alcohol Research UK and the Institute of Alcohol Studies, with the authors and editors of the supplement giving their time to produce these papers pro bono.The experiences of the Center on Alcohol Marketing and Youth from to in re-framing a major public health issue and influencing public policy offer lessons for other public health movements.

The Center pioneered new ways to use commercial market research data in.

Current controls on alcohol marketing are not protecting youth, warn public health experts

approach”, J Public Health P olicy, vol. 26, no. 3, pp. – Jones, R & Lacey, J.Alcohol and highway safety, National Highway T raffic Safety Administration, W ashington DC.

American Journal of Public Health (AJPH) from the American Public Health Association (APHA) American Journal of Public Health (AJPH) from the American Public Health Association (APHA) Alcohol advertising and youth: a measured approach.

J Public Health Policy. ;26(3): – Leading public health experts warn that youth around the world are exposed to extensive alcohol marketing, and that current controls on that marketing appear ineffective in blocking the association between youth exposure and subsequent drinking.

public health approach to alcohol policy an updated report from the provincial health officer p.r.w. kendall, obc, mbbs, msc, frcpc provincial health officer. Objectives. To update public health surveillance of alcohol advertising to underage populations by assessing alcohol industry compliance with their voluntary guidelines for US magazine advertisements from to Methods.

Using advertising industry standard sources The Nielsen Company and MediaMark, we evaluated youth exposure to alcohol advertising, and relative advertising exposure .

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Alcohol advertising and youth a measured approach journal of public health policy 26 3 p 312 325
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