Warning! This unit contains mature content and may not be suitable for some students. Any student under the age of 16 who would like to enrol in this unit must first complete a Parental Consent Form.
- Challenging contexts for health promotion
- Sexuality issues and interventions
- HIV/AIDS issues and interventions
- Sexual and reproductive health
- Audio/Video conferencing
- Disscusion forum/Discussion Board
- Embedded Multimedia
- Online Quizzes/Tests
- Online assignment submission
- Podcasting/Leacture capture
- Standard Media
- Streaming Multimedia
- Web links
You must have successfully completed the following subject(s) before starting this subject:
- EquipmentDetails - Audio/Visual equipment
This subject was previously known as Health Promotion in Challenging Contexts.
The aim of this subject is to review the development and application of health promotion strategies in challenging and controversial areas. This will include exploring significant issues in areas such as sexuality, sexual and reproductive health, HIV/AIDS, mental health, alcohol and other drugs, prisoners and Indigenous communities, the role of health promotion as a change agent in these areas; effective and ineffective strategies; useful and harmful approaches; ethical and political considerations; community engagement and advocacy; and national and international issues, experiences and perspectives.
Please Note: If it’s your first time studying a Curtin University subject you’ll need to complete their compulsory ‘Academic Integrity Program’. It only takes two hours to complete online, and provides you with vital information about studying with Curtin University. The Academic Integrity Program is compulsory, so if it’s not completed your subject grades will be withheld.
Find out more about the Academic Integrity module.
- Assignment 1 - Intervention Development (40%)
- Assignment 2 - Group Intervention (30%)
- Assignment 3 - Case Study (30%)
Textbooks are subject to change within the academic year. Students are advised to purchase their books no earlier than one to two months before the start of a subject