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Katrina L. Piercy, Frances Bevington, Alison Vaux-Bjerke, Sandra Williams Hilfiker, Sean Arayasirikul and Elizabeth Y. Barnett

racial/ethnic minority group had a low level of knowledge compared with 39% of white respondents ( χ 2  = 64.483, P  < .001). Over half of respondents with an education level of high school or less had a low level of knowledge compared with 40% of respondents with 4 years of college or more. Only 9% of

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Rodney P. Joseph, Kathryn E. Royse and Tanya J. Benitez

PA in these high-risk populations. One strategy that may be particularly useful in promoting PA among racial/ethnic minority women is electronic and mobile health (ie, eHealth and mHealth) interventions, as an emerging body of research has shown these types of interventions to be efficacious for

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David Russell and Jo-Ana D. Chase

controlled for age, gender, race/ethnicity, and educational attainment. Results Sample Characteristics Most respondents were women (54.8%), ages 65–74 years (54.8%), and White non-Hispanic (77.8%) (Table  1 ). Less than one fifth of the sample was racial/ethnic minorities, including Blacks (8.2%) and

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James A. Carson, John K. Petrella, Vanessa Yingling, Mallory R. Marshall, Jenny O and Jennifer J. Sherwood

, Sheets, & Pascarella, 2015 ; Kuh, 2008 ). California State University, East Bay, is a state university serving a diverse population of nearly 15,000 undergraduates; 65% of students represent racial/ethnic minority groups, and approximately 40% are the first in their families to attend college. The

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Mitali S. Thanawala, Juned Siddique, John A. Schneider, Alka M. Kanaya, Andrew J. Cooper, Swapna S. Dave, Nicola Lancki and Namratha R. Kandula

Regular physical activity is one of the most important actions individuals can take to improve their health, and promotion of regular physical activity is a national public health priority. 1 Only 50% of American adults get the recommended amount of physical activity, and racial/ethnic minorities

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Zachary McCarver, Shelby Anderson, Justine Vosloo and Sebastian Harenberg

cultural diversity in CMPCs and the magnitude of discrimination experiences, particularly in minority groups (i.e., women, racial/ethnic minorities), in SEP. However, recognizing the underrepresentation of diverse identities and culture is simply not enough. As a field, professional organizations (e

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Scherezade K. Mama, Lorna H. McNeill, Erica G. Soltero, Raul Orlando Edwards and Rebecca E. Lee

color, including all racial/ethnic minority women and excluding non-Hispanic Whites, face more barriers to being physically active than Whites and men, including lack of places to be active, lack of role models, and greater responsibilities due to gender roles (e.g., wife, mother, caretaker) ( Alhassan

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Christina M. Patch, Caterina G. Roman, Terry L. Conway, Ralph B. Taylor, Kavita A. Gavand, Brian E. Saelens, Marc A. Adams, Kelli L. Cain, Jessa K. Engelberg, Lauren Mayes, Scott C. Roesch and James F. Sallis

germane for lower income and racial/ethnic minority populations, who are more likely to live in higher crime neighborhoods, 11 report physical and social disorder, 12 and feel unsafe. 13 , 14 Understanding the relationship between crime-related safety and physical activity may partially explain why

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Aquasia A. Shaw, Merry Moiseichik, Heather Blunt-Vinti and Sarah Stokowski

individual may experience in society whether it be racism, sexism, ageism, etc., which result from one’s social location ( Campbell, 2014 ). Finally, CRT encourages racial/ethnic minorities to express themselves through racial narratives and storytelling. Narratives are important because they give

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Shirley M. Bluethmann, Wayne Foo, Renate M. Winkels, Scherezade K. Mama and Kathryn H. Schmitz

the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey for the weight questions ( Wright et al., 2007 ). Of the 28 counties surveyed, 18 are categorized as urban/metropolitan and 10 as rural/nonmetropolitan using 2013 Rural/Urban Continuum Codes. To ensure sufficient representation of racial/ethnic