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Hannon, Margaret A.

Works: 7 works in 7 publications in 1 language and 8 library holdings
Genres: Academic theses 
Roles: Author
Publication Timeline
Publications about Margaret A Hannon
Publications by Margaret A Hannon
Most widely held works by Margaret A Hannon
Perpetrator behavior and forgiveness in close relationships by Margaret A Hannon( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 2001 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
Relationship between workplace productivity and physical activity among an employed healthcare workforce by Dané Marie Standish( file )
1 edition published in 2016 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Employers must understand the factors that contribute to both absenteeism and presenteeism and whether what steps if any may address the drivers of these costs. We examined the relationship between lost productive time, including both absenteeism and presenteeism, and physical activity among employees in a large, healthcare workforce who either did or did not meet the Center for Disease Control and Prevention’s recommendation for weekly physical activity. Among 5114 employees at two large health plans, 79.64% were female. Approximately 32% of employees did not meet the physical activity recommendations and experienced nearly one half-hour per week (.48/hour, p<.001) of lost productive time compared to employees who met the physical activity recommendations. Utilizing this 32% result, worksites with 1000 employees would experience an annual 24,960 hours of lost productive time equating to a cost of $298,801 based on an average $37.41/hour salary. These results indicate that employers should consider promoting and supporting physical activity in employees. Additionally, the results suggest that employers can utilize the Center for Disease Control and Prevention’s recommendations as a tool to specify the time and type of physical activity needed to reduce the costs of lost productive time due to absenteeism and presenteeism
Hypertension identification via emergency responders : a randomized controlled intervention study by Hendrika Meischke( Book )
1 edition published in 2013 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
“Dismissingness always matters” : an examination of tobacco smoking, frequency of visits to healthcare providers, and trust in the provider as potential mediators between attachment style dismissingness and diabetes health status by Melissa A Robe( file )
1 edition published in 2016 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Background: Attachment theory describes highly stable patterns of responses to threats, known as attachment styles, that previous research indicates affect diabetes health outcomes differentially. Multiple studies reported associations between the dismissing attachment style and worse diabetes health outcomes (e.g., increased HbA1c, higher rates of tobacco smoking, and worse adherence to exercise, foot care, glucose monitoring, and medication regimens). Some evidence also suggests that the patient-provider relationship mediates these pathways. This thesis sought to evaluate relationships between attachment style dismissingness, a diabetes health outcome (i.e., HbA1c), and three potential mediators that constitute maladaptive coping behaviors and/or indicators of the patient-provider relationship: tobacco smoking, the frequency of visits to a primary care provider, and trust in the primary healthcare provider, in a low SES sample of type 2 diabetics from a safety-net hospital setting in Seattle, Washington. It hypothesized that higher levels of attachment style dismissingness predict higher levels of HbA1c, in addition to more cigarette smoking, inadequate visits to primary care providers, and a lack of trust in the primary healthcare provider, and also that each potential mediator predicts higher HbA1c. The associated literature review and discussion section critically appraise the extant research on attachment theory and diabetes, and delineate some of its implications for the practices of clinical medicine and public health. Methods: The study included in this thesis constructed its hypotheses a priori, and tested them using regression analyses, in a subsample of 178 type 2 diabetic adults who presented with no missing data for any of the study’s variables. The participants derived from a sample of diabetic patients who sought medical care at the Adult Medicine and Family Medicine clinics of Harborview Medical Center—a safety-net health care organization serving low-income and uninsured people in Seattle, Washington. Results: Statistical analyses revealed non-significant trends in the expected directions for most of the hypotheses evaluated by this thesis. One significant finding indicated that a lack of trust, among participants, in their primary healthcare providers consociated with worse diabetes health statuses (i.e., higher HbA1c). An observed association between attachment style dismissingness and cigarette smoking, while statistically non-significant, occurred in the direction opposite to that hypothesized by this study. Conclusions: Trust in the primary healthcare provider promotes better diabetes health, relative to the diabetes health outcomes of individuals who lack trust in their primary healthcare providers. Attachment style dismissingness may be associated with higher levels of HbA1c, inadequate visits to primary care providers, and lower trust in primary healthcare providers, although the coefficients that corresponded to the regression analyses that tested these hypotheses in the current study failed to reach statistical significance
Nutritional best-practices among child care providers in Washington State by Victoria Bradford( file )
1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Objective: Explore knowledge and concerns around the Let's Move! Child Care nutritional best-practices among child care providers in Washington. Methods: Data was collected from an online professional training module for child care providers. We examined providers' knowledge of and behaviors they are willing to do to meet the best-practices by program type and size, provider experience, and written nutrition policy status. Concerns for implementation were analyzed through qualitative thematic analysis. Results: The final sample included 668 providers. Providers knew most best-practices (88.2%-98.8%), but had lower levels of knowledge about sugary drinks (47.6%) and milk type (65.7%). Concerns for implementation included practical concerns, dealing with picky eaters, and parents not supporting child care nutrition efforts. Conclusions and Implications: Sugary drinks and milk type recommendations are target areas for future interventions and research among child care providers. More research is needed about how to best integrate parents with child care nutrition efforts
The causes and consequences of cognitive interdependence : commitment, individual dispositions, and couple well-being by Margaret A Hannon( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1999 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Do age and gender influence perceptions of job worth? by Margaret A Hannon( Archival Material )
1 edition published in 1995 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
"The purpose of these studies was to determine whether children display the same gender differences in wage expectancies as adults."--Abstract
Alternative Names
Hannon, Peggy
English (7)
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