The Scottish Health Survey: Volume 1: Main Report
References and notes
- White, B., Gordon, D., Haw, S., Fischbacher, C., Scott, N. and Harrison, R. (2007). An Atlas of Tobacco Smoking in Scotland. Glasgow: NHS Health Scotland / Scottish Public Health Observatory.
- Scottish Budget Spending Review 2007. Edinburgh: Scottish Government, 2007. www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2007/11/13092240/0 see also: www.scotlandperforms.com
- Gray, L. and Leyland, A. (2009). Chapter 4: Smoking. In Bromley, C., Bradshaw, P. and Given, L. [eds.] The 2008 Scottish Health Survey - Volume 1: Main Report. Edinburgh, Scottish Government. www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2009/09/28102003/0
- Pell JP, Haw S, Cobbe S, et al. Smoke-free legislation and hospitalizations for acute coronary syndrome. New England Journal of Medicine. 2008; 359:482-91.
- Pell JP, Haw S, Cobbe S, Secondhand smoke exposure and survival following acute coronary syndrome: prospective cohort study of 1261 consecutive admissions among never-smokers. Heart. 2009; 95:1415-8.
- Sims M, Maxwell R, Bauld L, Gilmore A. Short term impact of smoke-free legislation in England: retrospective analysis of hospital admissions for myocardial infarction. BMJ. 2010; 340:c2161.
- Jarvis MJ, Mindell J, Gilmore A, Feyerabend C, West R. Smoke-free homes in England: prevalence, trends and validation by cotinine in children. Cross-sectional survey data. Tobacco Control. 2009; 18:491-5
- Akhtar PC, Currie DB, Currie CE, Haw SJ. Changes in child exposure to environmental tobacco smoke ( CHETS) study after implementation of smoke-free legislation in Scotland: national cross sectional survey. BMJ. 2007; 335:545.
- Haw SJ, Gruer L. Changes in exposure of adult non-smokers to secondhand smoke after implementation of smoke-free legislation in Scotland: national cross sectional survey. BMJ. 2007; 335:549.
- Hyland A, Hassan LM, Higbee C, et al. The impact of smokefree legislation in Scotland: results from the Scottish ITC: Scotland/ UK longitudinal surveys. European Journal of Public Health. 2009; 19:198-205.
- The 2007 Better Health, Better Care action plan for improving health and health care in Scotland set out how NHS Scotland's HEAT performance management system (based around a series of targets against which the performance of its individual Boards are measured) would feed into the Government's overarching objectives. The HEAT targets derive their name from the four strands in the performance framework: the Health of the population; Efficiency and productivity, resources and workforce; Access to services and waiting times; and Treatment and quality of services.
- Galbraith, L., Munoz-Arroyo, R., Hecht, G. ( ISD Scotland). (2010). NHS Smoking Cessation Service Statistics (Scotland) 1st January to 31st December 2009. Scot PHO. www.scotpho.org.uk/smokingcessationstats2009/
- Jarvis MJ, Fidler J, Mindell J, Feyerabend M, West R. Assessing smoking status in children, adolescents and adults: cotinine cutpoints revisited. Addiction. 2008; 103:1553-61.
- Geometric means can only be calculated for positive numbers. The cases in the dataset with values of zero were therefore converted to 0.05 prior to the calculation. 0.05ng/ml is the lowest value for cotinine detectable by the tests used in the survey.
- More details of the Scottish Household Survey are available from: www.scotland.gov.uk/Topics/Statistics/16002
- MacGregor, A. and Wardle, H. Chapter 2: Smoking. In Bromley, C., Shelton, N. and Sproston, K. (Eds.) (2003). The Scottish Health Survey 2003 - Volume 2: Adults. Edinburgh: Scottish Executive.
Page updated: Thursday, September 23, 2010