Video education is the most popular and effective medium for informing the adolescent population.
This study investigated the impact of a culturally relevant HIV/AIDS video education.
One hundred and ninety-four African-American teenagers were assigned to either a culturally sensitive or culturally dissimilar video education intervention.
Results indicate that both interventions were effective in increasing AIDS knowledge scores.
An interaction effect was found between levels of perceived AIDS risk knowledge and participation in the culturally sensitive intervention (CSV).
Only the CSV intervention was effective with adolescents who claimed to « know a lot » about AIDS (e.g., « Know-It-All » subgroup).
Students in both conditions who were worried about getting AIDS demonstrated higher AIDS risk knowledge at post-assessment.
This study provides further evidence of within-ethnicity diversity among African-American youth and for developing culture-and subgroup-specific HIV/AIDS education.
Mots-clés Pascal : SIDA, Education sanitaire, Adolescent, Noir américain, Race, Transmission information, Enregistrement vidéo, Présentation information, Milieu culturel, Perception sociale, Prise risque, Autoévaluation, Virose, Infection, Homme, Immunopathologie, Immunodéficit
Mots-clés Pascal anglais : AIDS, Health education, Adolescent, Black American, Race, Information transmission, Video recording, Information layout, Cultural environment, Social perception, Risk taking, Self evaluation, Viral disease, Infection, Human, Immunopathology, Immune deficiency
Notice produite par :
Inist-CNRS - Institut de l'Information Scientifique et Technique
Cote : 95-0329341
Code Inist : 002B30A03B. Création : 01/03/1996.