As part of my dissertation research at Columbia University, Teachers College I am conducting a survey on mobile health technologies (such as cell phones, tablets, PDAs and wearable tech) that are being used for chronic disease management, disease prevention, or health promotion. The survey is confidential and completely anonymous, and respondents will have a chance to win either a $300, $200, or $100 amazon gift card.
For a chance to win a prize ($$$), please take the
M-HEALTH TECHNOLOGY SURVEY
IRB PROTOCOL NUMBER: 17-114
The Research Group on Disparities in Health (RGDH) within the Department of Health and Behavior Studies at Teachers College, Columbia University, in New York, New York is conducting a study to learn more about mobile health (m-health) best practices for chronic disease management, disease prevention and health promotion.
• Participation in this online survey is limited to the first 200 people
• Participation in the study takes about 25-30 minutes
• After 200 people complete the survey, all those who took the survey more than once will be eliminated from study participation. Then, the Webmaster will run a program to randomly select 3 e-mail accounts without in any way linking your identity to the survey results. The 3 e-mail accounts will be the winners of either a $300, $200 or $100 bar-coded gift certificate for use on www.amazon.com
• Please use the link below to review the informed consent form, learn about your rights as a participant, and continue on to take the survey.
• We also invite you to e-mail, text, and tweet other students you know:
Go to https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/M-Health_Technology_Survey to take the m-health technology survey for chance to win either $300, $200 or $100 prize.
NOTE: Participants have a 3 in 200 chance of winning either a $300, $200 or $100 bar-coded gift certificate for use on www.Amazon.com.
THANK YOU FOR YOUR PARTICIPATION!
Tseday Alehegn MA, MS, Doctoral Candidate, Department of Health and Behavior Studies, Pre-Doctoral Student, Research Group on Disparities in Health, Teachers College, Columbia University, Box 114, 525 W. 120th Street, New York, NY 10027; firstname.lastname@example.org
BARBARA C. WALLACE, Ph.D., Director, Research Group on Disparities in Health, Professor of Health Education, Clinical Psychologist, Department of Health and Behavior Studies, Teachers College, Columbia University, Box 114, 525 W. 120th Street, New York, NY 10027; Bcw3@columbia.edu; Study Contact Number: 267-269-7411