The BEE Report – Briefing Equity Evidence is a report issued by the Centre for Health Equity Training, Research and Evaluation(CHETRE) that reviews new evidence on equity issues and addresses applications into policy and action.
Issue 2022-no.8 | Patrick Harris
The multiple dynamics for levelling up require governments to reorient policy, planning and investment based on the five evidence-based principles presented in this report.
Issue 2021-no.7 | Jinhee Kim, Evelyne de Leeuw, Patrick Harris
It is research-informed “ideas”, not factual evidence, that travel between research and policy. Research actors and policy participants emphasise those aspects of the evidence that complement prevailing or perceived realities.
Issue 2021-no.6 | David Lilley
Addressing health equity through a multitude of narrow programs, delivered by diverse organisations with competing interests, is like assembling a puzzle with pieces from different jigsaws; it’s time-consuming, frustrating, and leads to poor results. A systems view of health provides a more strengths-based and sound framework for improving health, wellbeing, and equity.
Issue 2021-no.5 | Andrew Reid
Gambling-related harm is unfairly distributed among economically and socially disadvantaged groups. A public health approach is more effective than a responsible gambling approach.
Issue 2021-no.4 | Dr. Abela Mahimbo
As the COVID-19 vaccines are being rolled out, tailored vaccine acceptance strategies that meet refugees’ needs are crucial to ensure they are not further disadvantaged.
Issue 2021-no.3 | Centre for Health Equity Training, Research and Evaluation (CHETRE)
Evidence that behaviour change interventions worsen inequities, and adversely impact the most disadvantaged, is compelling. ‘Simple’ systems change, however, is insufficient. Designing complex and contextualised intervention packages is necessary. However, evidence indicates that rhetoric and learned routines stand in the way of effective action.
Issue 2021-no.2 | Ary Yashadhana
Vision impairment and blindness are three times higher among Indigenous compared to non-Indigenous Australians, with 90% of conditions being preventable or treatable. Recognising health systems have a ‘culture’ of their own, assists in identifying the changes needed to cater to difference in the provision of Indigenous eye care.
Issue 2021-no.1 | Evelyne de Leeuw
Aesthetics are important and impact on spatial equity. Not all aesthetic qualities, however, are strongly connected to health and quality of life differentials. Only a few out of a long list are.