de Jill Sonke, ET AL.
2020, pp. 106–115
En ligne : sites.uclouvain.be[...]
Guided by the hypothesis that the arts can play a role in changing attitudes, beliefs, and health behaviors, the objectives of the study were to (1) overview artistic practices, interventions, and research being conducted at the intersection of the arts and health communication and (2) identify desired and observed outcomes and variables measured in these studies.
The search strategy was developed iteratively with 2 health science librarians and conducted using 8 databases (Applied Social Sciences Index and Abstracts, Art and Architecture Source, CINAHL, Communication and Mass Media Complete, ERIC, PsycINFO, PubMed, and Web of Science) and hand searching. Articles included were published between 2014 and 2018.
Study Inclusion and Exclusion Criteria:
Inclusion criteria include US nonclinical setting and use of the arts (broadly defined) to change health knowledge, beliefs, behaviors, or awareness. Any articles not meeting inclusion criteria were excluded.
Covidence’s data extraction tool exported to MS Excel.
This final set of results was analyzed and synthesized by research design, population, sample size, health issue, purpose, variables measured, and findings.
In all, 78 articles met inclusion criteria. Number of participants ranged from 4 to 2140 (mean = 179); 61 (78.2%) outcome studies, including 8 experimental studies; 17 (21.79%) formative research or reports. Many different health topics were addressed and different art forms used.
The arts can help build knowledge and awareness of health issues. The authors highlight the need to build an evidence base for arts and public health.