|Titre :||The relation between community bans of self-service tobacco displays and store environment and between tobacco accessibility and merchant incentives (2001)|
|Auteurs :||R. LEE ; E. C. FEIGHERY ; N. SCHLEICHER ; HALVORSON S.|
|Type de document :||Article : Périodique|
|Dans :||American Journal of Public Health (Vol.91, n°12, December 2001)|
|Article en page(s) :||2019-2021|
|Discipline :||SAN (Santé publique / Public health)|
Thésaurus mots-clésTABAC ; INDUSTRIE DU TABAC ; ENQUETE ; PUBLICITE
OBJECTIVES: These studies investigated (1) the effect of community bans of self-service tobacco displays on store environment and (2) the effect of consumer tobacco accessibility on merchants.
METHODS: We counted cigarette displays (self-service, clerk-assisted, clear acrylic case) in 586 California stores. Merchant interviews (N = 198) identified consumer tobacco accessibility, tobacco company incentives, and shoplifting.
RESULTS: Stores in communities with self-service tobacco display bans had fewer self-service displays and more acrylic displays but an equal total number of displays. The merchants who limited consumer tobacco accessibility received fewer incentives and reported lower shoplifting losses. In contrast, consumer access to tobacco was unrelated to the amount of monetary incentives.
CONCLUSIONS: Community bans decreased self-service tobacco displays; however, exposure to tobacco advertising in acrylic displays remained high. Reducing consumer tobacco accessibility may reduce shoplifting.
|Domaine :||Tabac / Tobacco|
|Refs biblio. :||10|
|Affiliation :||Department of Preventive Medicine, University of Kansas School of Medicine, Kansas City, USA|
|Centre Emetteur :||13 OFDT|