SHINE Supporting Healthy Inclusive Neighbourhood Environments SHINE aims to: Support population health through . . . Supporting health outcomes through neighbourhood planning Developing and evaluating interventions with a focus on healthy neighbourhoods Translating findings and evidence Providing opportunities for implementation in Bristol and beyond
Whos involved Directors Dr Suzanne Audrey, Public Health Senior Research Fellow at the School of Social and Community Medicine, University of Bristol Dr Adrian Davis, Public Health and Transport Consultant working with Bristol City Council's Transport Team Marcus Grant, Health and Spatial Planning Specialist Becky Pollard, Director of Public Health, Bristol City Council Members of the leadership team
Ben Barker, Member of the Greater Bedminster Neighbourhood Forum Jackie Beavington, Associate Director of Public Health for NHS Bristol Ashley Cooper, Professor of Physical Activity & Public Health, University of Bristol Selena Gray, Professor of Public Health, University of the West of England Nick Hooper, Chair of Restorative Bristol and Service Director for Housing Solutions & Crime Reduction, Bristol City Council Bruce Laurence, Director of Public Health for Bath and North East Somerset Sarah O'Driscoll, Service Manager Strategic City Planning, Bristol City Council
Angie Page, Reader in Physical Activity and Public Health, University of Bristol Centre for Exercise, Nutrition and Health Sciences Ed Plowden, Sustainable Transport Service Manager, Bristol City Council Peter Wilkinson, Director of The Next Field Ltd green space consultancy SHINE review
Re-launch meeting, September 2013 reality check: how much can a health integration team achieve with limited funds and limited time? reiterate aims strengthen and involve wider leadership team Review meeting, April 2015 update to professionals and residents of Bristol and surrounding areas Directors and Leadership Team meeting, June 2015 discuss findings from Review meeting and agree topics to take
forward SHINE priorities Walkable neighbourhoods: focussing on the pedestrian environment, safety, connectivity and accessibility
Age-friendly neighbourhoods: focussing on the health and inclusion of those who may be most vulnerable e.g. childhood and older age (60+) Open streets: considering a wider view of street function and emphasising the concept of democratic streets available to all The natural environment in the urban realm: seeking to promote quality green and blue spaces and their use as a natural health service Methods
Mixed methods including neighbourhood mapping, qualitative and quantitative research methods, and reviews of the evidence. Intergenerational work e.g. meetings and research methods including children and older people Inter-disciplinary and inter-sectoral work including the voluntary sector, residents, academics, planners, practitioners, transport
specialists, health promotion specialists Translational research: turning research into usable knowledge in order to take action Translational research: Translating findings and evidence It has been acknowledged that a large gulf remains between what we know and what we practice. Hence a task, if not the main task, is to improve knowledge transfer. International Public Health Symposium on Environment and Health Research. WHO 2008 Science for Policy, Policy for Science: Bridging the Gap, Madrid,
Spain, 2022 October 2008 Report, Copenhagen: WHO Regional Office for Europe Evidence: shooting yourself in the foot To do something without intending to which spoils a situation for yourself (Cambridge online dictionary) Public health good evidence Low risk of bias Clear link between intervention and health outcome
Tension? not to delay/stop improvements to neighbourhood environments because current evidence is weak not to spend/divert public money to weak interventions if there are better ways of spending the money Child friendly neighbourhoods: evidence Healthy built environments for children and young people: A systematic review of intervention studies
Child health outcome reported Change to built neighbourhood environment Control /comparison group Studies 9,686 records identified, duplicates removed; 7,645 titles and abstracts checked; 113 full text studies assessed; 33 primary studies in relation to 27 separate interventions included built environment changes to promote active travel (n=12) modifications to public parks (n=8) built environment changes promoting road safety (n=3) package of community wide measures (n=4)
Democratic streets: Playing out http://playingout.net/ Alice Ferguson, Director
National advice service: telephone, email Online advice, information and inspiration on this website. Support and guidance materials On the ground support across Bristol
A network for activators Events and workshops Support for organisations to support street play Work with the media Democratic streets Older people friendly neighbourhoods? Systematic review: Teresa Moore (CLAHRC), Suzanne
Audrey, Selena Gray et al To assess the effects of interventions to the built environment on mental health and wellbeing of adults and older adults Walkable neighbourhoods: health benefits Walk to work: feasibility study (Bristol) and now full-scale randomised controlled trial (South Gloucestershire, Bath, Swansea) Walkable neighbourhoods: how? Launch of Lets Walk Bedminster, Tobacco
Factory, 22nd February 2015 Go green business breakfast, SS Great Britain conference centre, 24th March 2015 Bristol Walking Festival 2015, 1st31st May Twilight talk Is Walking Transport? with Jayne Mills, Bristol City Council (28th May, 6-7.30pm, Watershed) Bristol walking campaign? Natural environment and urban realm
Keynote speaker at Academy of Urbanism 2014: This place is killing me! Health advisor on the policy committee of the Landscape Institute Member of the Scientific Committee for Urban Nature-Based Solutions conference, Ghent May 2015 tabled to advise EU policy Keynote speaker at European Green Capital 2015 summits Nature and Wellbeing Summit: Towards a daily dose of nature International Making Cities Liveable: Healthy urban neighborhoods Future Cities, developing a health strand: Action for urban climate and
health Natural environment and urban realm Peter Wilkinson Community Orchard, Park Street, Totterdown Any questions?
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