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PS3.1 - Methodology poster session
Friday 28 August 2009, 12:00 - 13:00
O'Reilly Hall
PS3.1.1 Sensitivity of Regional Health Effect Estimates to Different Approaches to Estimating Long-term PM2.5 Exposure
Sun-Young Kim*, Lianne Sheppard, Sverre Vedal
University of Washington, United States
PS3.1.2 Comparison of two cross-sectional studies on health status with different response-rate
Hana Slachtova*, Hana Tomaskova, Anna Splichalova
Institute of Public Health, Czech Republic
PS3.1.3 Work stress among staff at a medical center in southern Taiwan.
Chien-Yuan Huang*1,2, Shih-Bin Su1,2, How-Ran Guo2
1Tainan Science Park Clinic, Chi-Mei Medical Center, Tainan, Taiwan, Taiwan, 2Department of Environmental and Occupational Health, National Cheng Kung University, Tainan, Taiwan., Taiwan
PS3.1.4 Methodology for Integral Assessment of Physical Population Health
Alla Gorova, Iryna Klimkina*, Yuriy Buchavy
National Mining University, Ukraine
PS3.1.5 Cohort study of petrochemical workers in Gela polluted site
Roberto Pasetto*1, Amerigo Zona1, Roberta Pirastu2, Achille Cernigliaro3, Pietro Comba1
1Istituto Superiore di Sanitą, Italy, 2La Sapienza University, Italy, 3Regional Health Autority, Sicily, Italy
PS3.1.6 Systematic observations of health damaging factors in informal neighbourhoods in Aleppo, Syria-a pilot study
Balsam Ahmad*1, Fouad Fouad2, Samer Rastam2, Tanja Pless-Mulloli1
1Newcastle University, United Kingdom, 2Syrian Centre for Tobacco Studies, Syrian Arab Republic
PS3.1.7 Bounding exposure misclassification with probability bounds analysis: relaxing assumptions of independence in food frequency questionnaire responses and behavior
John Minnery
Boston University School of Public Health, United States
PS3.1.8 A flexible modelling framework to investigate the delayed effects of environmental stressors
Antonio Gasparrini*, Ben Armstrong
London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, United Kingdom
PS3.1.9 Statistical explorations of possible effects from a partial mediating variable - comparisons between OLS and SEM methods with simulated data
Peizhong Peter Wang1,2
1Memorial University of Newfoundland, Canada, 2Tianjin Medical University, China
PS3.1.10 A TOBIT MODEL TO ADDRESS THE INSTRUMENTAL LIMIT OF DETECTION IN THE STUDY OF BLOOD CADMIUM AND PERIPHERAL ARTERIAL DISEASE IN US ADULTS
Maria Tellez-Plaza*1,2, Ana Navas-Acien1, Ciprian Crainiceanu1, Eliseo Guallar1,2
1Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, United States, 2Centro Nacional de Investigaciones Cardiovasculares, Instituto de Salud Carlos III, Spain
PS3.1.11 Use of Errors-in-Variables Regression Models for Studies with K-X Ray Fluorescence Bone Lead Measurements
Hector Lamadrid-Figueroa*1, Martha M Tellez-Rojo1, Gustavo Angeles2, Mauricio Hernandez-Avila3, Howard Hu4
1National Institute of Public Health, Mexico, 2University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, United States, 3Ministry of Health, Mexico, 4Michigan School of Public Health, United States
PS3.1.12 Material Deprivation Index for Confounding Control in Environmental Epidemiology in Italy
Laura Grisotto*1,2, Dolores Catelan1,2, Roberta Pirastu3,4, Roberto Pasetto3, Annibale Biggeri1,2
1University of Florence, Italy, 2ISPO, Italy, 3National Institute of Health, Italy, 4"La Sapienza" University, Italy
PS3.1.13 Engaging a hard-to-reach population in environmental epidemiology research: Sampling and recruitment of California's hired farm workers
Marc Schenker*, Maria Stoecklin-Marois, Tamara Hennessy-Burt
University of California, Davis, United States
PS3.1.14 Comparison of Estimated Effects of Air Pollution on Human Mortality Calculated Via SPlus and SAS
Rebecca Klemm*1, Ron Wyzga2, Eddie Thomas1
1Klemm Analysis Group, United States, 2EPRI, United States