${session.getAttribute("locale")} 5 Risk attitudes and sun protection behaviour: Can behaviour be altered by using a melanoma genomic risk intervention? 50 years: 11.11, p = 0.003); and lower in those with a personal/family history of skin cancer versus without (10.55 vs 13.33, p = 0.009). Risk averse individuals had lower weekly mean SEDs at 3-months than risk neutral and risk seeking individuals (2.56, 5.81, 4.81 respectively, p = 0.01). Risk seekers showed fewer sun protective habits (p < 0.001); and higher intentional tanning, (p = 0.01). At 3-months, risk seekers attained 16%–54% lower SEDs in the genomic information group compared with controls, however this was not significantly different across risk groups (interaction p = 0.13). Conclusion: An individual's underlying risk attitude is likely associated with sun-exposure behaviours, and may modify the effect of a genomic risk information behaviour change intervention. Young people and risk seekers may benefit most from being given information on their genetic risk of melanoma.]]> Wed 27 Nov 2019 16:01:37 AEST ]]> Waste the waist: A pilot randomised controlled trial of a primary care based intervention to support lifestyle change in people with high cardiovascular risk Tue 26 Jul 2016 12:50:51 AEST ]]> Re-imagining the environment: using an environmental art festival to encourage pro-environmental behaviour and a sense of place Thu 27 Jun 2019 13:07:00 AEST ]]> Submission for the Inquiry into the Establishment of a Queensland Health Promotion Commission Fri 30 Aug 2019 10:08:45 AEST ]]> Submission for the Queensland Government Parliamentary Inquiry into personal health promotion interventions using telephone and web-based technologies Fri 30 Aug 2019 10:08:45 AEST ]]>