Published on 08.12.16 in Vol 4, No 4 (2016): Oct-Dec
Works citing "Evaluation of Diet-Related Infographics on Pinterest for Use of Behavior Change Theories: A Content Analysis"
According to Crossref, the following articles are citing this article (DOI 10.2196/mhealth.6367):
(note that this is only a small subset of citations)
- Dagar A, Falcone T. Pins and PNES: Systematic content analysis of Pinterest for information on psychogenic nonepileptic seizures (PNES). Epilepsy & Behavior 2019;93:129CrossRef
- Waring ME, Jake-Schoffman DE, Holovatska MM, Mejia C, Williams JC, Pagoto SL. Social Media and Obesity in Adults: a Review of Recent Research and Future Directions. Current Diabetes Reports 2018;18(6)CrossRef
- Nour MM, Rouf AS, Allman-Farinelli M. Exploring young adult perspectives on the use of gamification and social media in a smartphone platform for improving vegetable intake. Appetite 2018;120:547CrossRef
- Christensen AJ, Srinivasan V, Hart JC, Marshall-Colon A. Use of computational modeling combined with advanced visualization to develop strategies for the design of crop ideotypes to address food security. Nutrition Reviews 2018;76(5):332CrossRef