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Abby Haynes, Catherine Sherrington, Geraldine Wallbank, David Lester, Allison Tong, Dafna Merom, Chris Rissel and Anne Tiedemann

motivate older adults to be active, but the uses and impacts of these factors in PA interventions are not well understood ( Allender, Cowburn, & Foster, 2006 ; Devereux-Fitzgerald et al., 2016 ; Franco, Tong, et al., 2015 ; Rhodes & Pfaeffli, 2010 ; Stathi, McKenna, & Fox, 2010 ). Health coaching is a

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Ralph Wood, Edward Hebert, Chris Wirth, Ali Venezia, Shelly Welch and Ann Carruth

Successful campus-community partnerships provide universities enhanced visibility in the community, and offer university students opportunities to engage in real-world educational experiences through service learning and internships. In addition, the participating community agency/program benefits from an infusion of ambitious students that can help the agency/program further its mission, and increase its visibility and reach. Within the areas of health promotion and wellness, campus-community partnerships have become an essential component in the delivery of prevention services and the development of public health infrastructure. The purpose of this paper is to share the experiences of two universities in their development of campus-community partnerships in the areas of health and wellness.

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Iris Buder, Cathleen Zick, Norman Waitzman, Sara Simonsen, Grant Sunada and Kathleen Digre

coaching intervention targeted at minority women and delivered by community health coaches is cost-effective. Although prior studies have shown that community-based health interventions can be successful in addressing health disparities, no analyses of cost considerations have been done previously. 36 , 38

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Dori E. Rosenberg, Melissa L. Anderson, Anne Renz, Theresa E. Matson, Amy K. Lee, Mikael Anne Greenwood-Hickman, David E. Arterburn, Paul A. Gardiner, Jacqueline Kerr and Jennifer B. McClure

termed “I-STAND” (not an acronym), which includes brief health coaching contacts, a wearable device to prompt breaks from sitting, and goals to reduce sitting time by standing and moving more. The primary aim of this study was to determine the effects of I-STAND compared with a control condition in a

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Juliana S. Oliveira, Leanne Hassett, Catherine Sherrington, Elisabeth Ramsay, Catherine Kirkham, Shona Manning and Anne Tiedemann

participant and a health coach with physiotherapy qualifications, and included discussing, setting, planning, and evaluating goals ( Bodenheimer & Handley, 2009 ; Lenzen et al., 2016 ). The health coach initiated a goal-setting discussion by asking what the participants were trying to accomplish through

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Lauren T. Ptomey, Eric D. Vidoni, Esteban Montenegro-Montenegro, Michael A. Thompson, Joseph R. Sherman, Anna M. Gorczyca, Jerry L. Greene, Richard A. Washburn and Joseph E. Donnelly

%, and safety was defined as ≤10% of participants reporting a serious adverse event. Methods Overview Adults with AD and caregivers were asked to attend 30-min at-home, group exercise sessions delivered by a trained health coach using video conferencing (Zoom Video Conferencing Inc., San Jose, CA) on an

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Emma V. Richardson, Sarah Blaylock, Elizabeth Barstow, Matthew Fifolt and Robert W. Motl

persons with MS to other HCPs: So, my background is in education, and when I think about this, I think about the doctor as a professor, and the person who is helping you with the other stuff is more like an advisor, an academic advisor and that could be a health coach or that could be the nurse

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Nicole M.S. Belanger and Julie Hicks Patrick

psychology courses at a Mid-Atlantic university in the United States. All data (N = 1043) were collected using an online survey tool where participants provided consent. Participants received course credit as compensation. These data served as a prescreen for a health-coaching study, which was approved by

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Karen C. Smith, Griffin L. Michl, Jeffrey N. Katz and Elena Losina

from home to work leading to increased active commuting and activity. 20 , 21 Walkability, street connectivity, and proximity to exercise facilities and outdoor space are correlates of activity. 10 , 22 , 23 Participants in interventions to promote physical activity, such as programs involving health

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Emily Kroshus, Sara P.D. Chrisman, David Coppel and Stanley Herring

-athlete mental health. Coaches are in some cases teachers at the school, and in other cases outside contractors who are solely involved in athletics. Thus, there may be variable channels through which coaches receive information in general, and this may include communication about mental health. It is possible