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The Ophelia (OPtimise HEalth LIteracy and Access) process : using health literacy alongside grounded and participatory approaches to develop interventions in partnership with marginalised populations

Kolarcik, Peter, Belak, Andrej and Osborne, Richard H 2015, The Ophelia (OPtimise HEalth LIteracy and Access) process : using health literacy alongside grounded and participatory approaches to develop interventions in partnership with marginalised populations, The European health psychologist, vol. 17, no. 6, pp. 297-304.

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Title The Ophelia (OPtimise HEalth LIteracy and Access) process : using health literacy alongside grounded and participatory approaches to develop interventions in partnership with marginalised populations
Author(s) Kolarcik, Peter
Belak, Andrej
Osborne, Richard H
Journal name The European health psychologist
Volume number 17
Issue number 6
Start page 297
End page 304
Total pages 8
Publisher European Health Psychology Society
Place of publication Tilburg, The Netherlands
Publication date 2015-12
ISSN 2225-6962
Summary This paper seeks to explore the potential of a newly developed, grounded and participatory approach to development of health-literacy and health-care access interventions for equity – the Ophelia (OPtimising HEalth LIteracy and Access) process (Batterham et al., 2014). The methodology involves undertaking a needs assessment of the target population using intensive qualitative and quantitative methods, developing vignettes of key sub-groups within the population based on their health literacy profile of strengths and weaknesses, and then engaging with frontline practitioners and community membersin developing realistic solutions (Batterham et al., 2014).
Language eng
Field of Research 119999 Medical and Health Sciences not elsewhere classified
Socio Economic Objective 929999 Health not elsewhere classified
HERDC Research category C3 Non-refereed articles in a professional journal
Copyright notice ©2015, European Health Psychology Society
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30080635

Document type: Journal Article
Collection: School of Health and Social Development
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