Sun protection at the cricket

  title={Sun protection at the cricket},
  author={Marita Broadstock},
  journal={Medical Journal of Australia},
  • M. Broadstock
  • Published 1 March 1991
  • Medicine
  • Medical Journal of Australia
Summer weekend sun exposure and sunburn among a New Zealand urban population, 1994-2006.
Sun protection strategies could usefully be targeted not only towards at-risk population groups, but also towards those activities and contexts most strongly associated with potentially harmful sun exposure. Expand
Practice of Skin Cancer Prevention among Young Malaysian
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Reducing sun-induced skin damage in a high-risk group of North Queensland men
improving the primary prevention of epithelial skin cancer in adults: A review of the literature and main recommendations of the thesis. Expand
Primary prevention of skin cancer: a review of sun protection in Australia and internationally.
The findings suggest that sunscreen is the most frequent method of sun protection used across all age groups, despite recommendations that it should be an adjunct to other forms of protection. Expand
Climatic Conditions and the Reporting of Sun-Protective Behavior Survey Data: A Brief Report
People tended to protect themselves from the sun when there was less cloud cover and temperatures were higher, compared to when the temperature and amount of cloud cover was higher. Expand
The Effect of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion on Workplace Productivity: A Literature Review
This report was prepared by the Center for Disease Prevention and Health Promotion in the Institute for Health and Productivity Management as part of an effort to improve understanding of theExpand
Trends in the incidence of cutaneous malignant melanoma in New South Wales, 1983–1996
Data from recent CMM incidence trends for a high incidence area are consistent with a stabilization or reduction in either total sun exposure or intermittency of exposure among New South Wales cohorts born since about 1950, and suggest a birth‐cohort effect. Expand
Skin cancer in Australia.
While the age-standardised incidence rate has risen for most age groups, for Australians aged less than 40, the incidence rate for both types of skin cancers are declining, likely due to sun protection awareness programs run at the school level. Expand