From Facebook and Twitter to YouTube and Pinterest, social media has become a common tool for many public health professionals during the past decade.
When it comes to high-profile digital media, it’s often the big brands that do it best. But that doesn’t mean that public health professionals can’t learn from major campaigns and adapt their methods to a smaller scale or budget.
Los Angeles County public health officials are finding that presenting messages in new ways can gain attention.
What do teens in carrot costumes, surprise fruit kabobs in class and mysterious hallway stickers have in common? They are all part of an innovative Nebraska campaign that encourages physical activity and fruit and vegetable consumption in high school students.