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Items: 1 to 20 of 144

1.

Systematic review of controlled trials of interventions to promote smoke alarms.

DiGuiseppi C, Higgins JP.

Arch Dis Child. 2000 May;82(5):341-8. Review.

2.

Interventions for promoting smoke alarm ownership and function.

DiGuiseppi C, Higgins JP.

Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2001;(2):CD002246. Review.

PMID:
11406039
3.

The "Let's Get Alarmed!" initiative: a smoke alarm giveaway programme.

DiGuiseppi C, Slater S, Roberts I, Adams L, Sculpher M, Wade A, McCarthy M.

Inj Prev. 1999 Sep;5(3):177-82.

4.

Randomized controlled trial of ionization and photoelectric smoke alarm functionality.

Mueller BA, Sidman EA, Alter H, Perkins R, Grossman DC.

Inj Prev. 2008 Apr;14(2):80-6. doi: 10.1136/ip.2007.016725.

PMID:
18388226
5.
6.

Smoke alarm tests may not adequately indicate smoke alarm function.

Peek-Asa C, Yang J, Hamann C, Young T.

J Burn Care Res. 2011 Jul-Aug;32(4):e135-9. doi: 10.1097/BCR.0b013e3182223f2e.

PMID:
21747329
7.
8.

Smoke alarm installation and function in inner London council housing.

DiGuiseppi C, Roberts I, Speirs N.

Arch Dis Child. 1999 Nov;81(5):400-3.

9.

Do smoke alarms still function a year after installation? A follow-up of the get-alarmed campaign.

Thompson CJ, Jones AR, Davis MK, Caplan LS.

J Community Health. 2004 Apr;29(2):171-81.

PMID:
15065735
10.

The impact of recent changes in smoke alarm legislation on residential fire injuries and smoke alarm ownership in New South Wales, Australia.

Harvey LA, Poulos RG, Sherker S.

J Burn Care Res. 2013 May-Jun;34(3):e168-75. doi: 10.1097/BCR.0b013e318257d827.

PMID:
22955160
11.

Incidence of fires and related injuries after giving out free smoke alarms: cluster randomised controlled trial.

DiGuiseppi C, Roberts I, Wade A, Sculpher M, Edwards P, Godward C, Pan H, Slater S.

BMJ. 2002 Nov 2;325(7371):995.

12.

The effect of education and home safety equipment on childhood thermal injury prevention: meta-analysis and meta-regression.

Kendrick D, Smith S, Sutton AJ, Mulvaney C, Watson M, Coupland C, Mason-Jones A.

Inj Prev. 2009 Jun;15(3):197-204. doi: 10.1136/ip.2008.020677. Review.

PMID:
19494100
13.

Smoke alarms, fire deaths, and randomised controlled trials.

Roberts I, Diguiseppi C.

Inj Prev. 1999 Dec;5(4):244-5. No abstract available.

14.

Putting public health evidence into practice: increasing the prevalence of working smoke alarms in disadvantaged inner city housing.

Roberts H, Curtis K, Liabo K, Rowland D, DiGuiseppi C, Roberts I.

J Epidemiol Community Health. 2004 Apr;58(4):280-5.

15.

Surveillance and prevention of residential-fire injuries.

Mallonee S, Istre GR, Rosenberg M, Reddish-Douglas M, Jordan F, Silverstein P, Tunell W.

N Engl J Med. 1996 Jul 4;335(1):27-31.

16.

Evaluated community fire safety interventions in the United States: a review of current literature.

Ta VM, Frattaroli S, Bergen G, Gielen AC.

J Community Health. 2006 Jun;31(3):176-97. Review.

PMID:
16830506
17.

Smoke alarm ownership and installation: a comparison of a rural and a suburban community in Georgia.

Jones AR, Thompson CJ, Davis MK.

J Community Health. 2001 Oct;26(5):307-29.

PMID:
11554496
18.

Disparities in the prevalence of smoke alarms in U.S. households: Conclusions drawn from published case studies.

Liu Y, Holland AE, Mack K, Diekman S.

J Safety Res. 2011 Oct;42(5):409-13. doi: 10.1016/j.jsr.2011.10.001. Epub 2011 Oct 19. Review.

PMID:
22093576
19.

Comprehensive smoke alarm coverage in lower economic status homes: alarm presence, functionality, and placement.

Sidman EA, Grossman DC, Mueller BA.

J Community Health. 2011 Aug;36(4):525-33. doi: 10.1007/s10900-010-9337-3.

PMID:
21107891
20.

Strategies to increase smoke alarm use in high-risk households.

Harvey PA, Aitken M, Ryan GW, Demeter LA, Givens J, Sundararaman R, Goulette S.

J Community Health. 2004 Oct;29(5):375-85.

PMID:
15471420

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