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dc.contributor.authorRiedel, Natalie
dc.contributor.authorvan Kamp, Irene
dc.contributor.authorKöckler, Heike
dc.contributor.authorScheiner, Joachim
dc.contributor.authorLoerbroks, Adrian
dc.contributor.authorClaßen, Thomas
dc.contributor.authorBolte, Gabriele
dc.date.accessioned2018-02-06T13:13:42Z
dc.date.available2018-02-06T13:13:42Z
dc.date.issued2017-05-30
dc.identifier.citationCognitive-Motivational Determinants of Residents' Civic Engagement and Health (Inequities) in the Context of Noise Action Planning: A Conceptual Model. 2017, 14 (6) Int J Environ Res Public Healthen
dc.identifier.issn1660-4601
dc.identifier.pmid28556813
dc.identifier.doi10.3390/ijerph14060578
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10029/621307
dc.description.abstractThe Environmental Noise Directive expects residents to be actively involved in localising and selecting noise abatement interventions during the noise action planning process. Its intervention impact is meant to be homogeneous across population groups. Against the background of social heterogeneity and environmental disparities, however, the impact of noise action planning on exposure to traffic-related noise and its health effects is unlikely to follow homogenous distributions. Until now, there has been no study evaluating the impact of noise action measures on the social distribution of traffic-related noise exposure and health outcomes. We develop a conceptual (logic) model on cognitive-motivational determinants of residents' civic engagement and health (inequities) by integrating arguments from the Model on household's Vulnerability to the local Environment, the learned helplessness model in environmental psychology, the Cognitive Activation Theory of Stress, and the reserve capacity model. Specifically, we derive four hypothetical patterns of cognitive-motivational determinants yielding different levels of sustained physiological activation and expectancies of civic engagement. These patterns may help us understand why health inequities arise in the context of noise action planning and learn how to transform noise action planning into an instrument conducive to health equity. While building on existing frameworks, our conceptual model will be tested empirically in the next stage of our research process.
dc.language.isoenen
dc.rightsArchived with thanks to International journal of environmental research and public healthen
dc.subject.meshCognition
dc.subject.meshCommunity Participation
dc.subject.meshHealth Status Disparities
dc.subject.meshHumans
dc.subject.meshModels, Theoretical
dc.subject.meshMotivation
dc.subject.meshNoise, Transportation
dc.subject.meshStress, Psychological
dc.titleCognitive-Motivational Determinants of Residents' Civic Engagement and Health (Inequities) in the Context of Noise Action Planning: A Conceptual Model.en
dc.typeArticleen
dc.identifier.journalInt J Environ Res Public Health 2017; 14(6):578en
html.description.abstractThe Environmental Noise Directive expects residents to be actively involved in localising and selecting noise abatement interventions during the noise action planning process. Its intervention impact is meant to be homogeneous across population groups. Against the background of social heterogeneity and environmental disparities, however, the impact of noise action planning on exposure to traffic-related noise and its health effects is unlikely to follow homogenous distributions. Until now, there has been no study evaluating the impact of noise action measures on the social distribution of traffic-related noise exposure and health outcomes. We develop a conceptual (logic) model on cognitive-motivational determinants of residents' civic engagement and health (inequities) by integrating arguments from the Model on household's Vulnerability to the local Environment, the learned helplessness model in environmental psychology, the Cognitive Activation Theory of Stress, and the reserve capacity model. Specifically, we derive four hypothetical patterns of cognitive-motivational determinants yielding different levels of sustained physiological activation and expectancies of civic engagement. These patterns may help us understand why health inequities arise in the context of noise action planning and learn how to transform noise action planning into an instrument conducive to health equity. While building on existing frameworks, our conceptual model will be tested empirically in the next stage of our research process.


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