Queensland household gambling survey 2010
Queensland Household Gambling Survey Figure 18 Participation in gambling activities in the least 12 months, Queensland adult population, , –04, –07 and – This graph should be interpreted in conjunction with the data presented in Table 18 in Appendix 1. Mar 19, · Gambling research. Gambling research provides direction for gaming policy in Queensland. Government-funded research gives us a better understanding of gambling activity and issues in our local communities. With this information we can better prevent, protect and rehabilitate those who are affected. Queensland Household Gambling Survey. Apr 30, · o a state-wide system of problem gambling counselling and support services, including a 24/7 telephone helpline and internet-based counselling service. The Queensland Household Gambling Survey was first conducted in and repeated in , , and
Gambling participation in Australia: findings from the national Household Expenditure Survey
Mary O. Energy productivity is the economic value produced per unit of energy. On social cause advertising against mental health stigma — Cambridge , Cambridgeshire When shopping becomes a burden — Cambridge, Cambridgeshire Mental health week: Working with young people to understand bullying and school self-exclusion — Cambridge, Cambridgeshire A woman's worth: exploring the gender divide in Pakistani culture — Cambridge, Cambridgeshire York Festival of Ideas — York, York More events. The four largest categories of gambling expenditure are examined, namely: lottery tickets, lotto-type games and instant lottery scratch cards , TAB pari-mutuel wagering and related on course betting, and poker slot machines and ticket machines. Registered: Andrew Charles Worthington. To understand why demand is increasing we can look at the three major consumer groups — industry, business and households — as you can see in the figure below.
Hugh Saddler is a member of the Board of the Climate Institute. Electricity emissions, which make up about a third of the total, rose 2.
Since then total emissions have barely changed, but the proportion of emissions from electricity fell, largely due to falling demand and less electricity produced by coal. But over the last year demand grew by 2. This has now come true. The most important things to note are that, until February , overall generation fell and the amount of electricity supplied by coal also fell. These two trends are closely related. This will be particularly so when demand for electricity falls.
Since June coal has been squeezed out by falling demand and a growing supply of renewables and gas. Demand grew 2. Gas generation is being forced out of the market, as wholesale prices throughout eastern Australia have risen to levels set by the three new liquefied natural gas LNG plants in Queensland. Renewable generation, mainly hydro, increased briefly thanks to the carbon price , further squeezing out coal, but this is of course now gone. Growth in other renewable generation mainly wind has stalled because of the near-total freeze in new investment under the reduced large-scale Renewable Energy Target LRET precipitated by the Abbott government.
To understand why demand is increasing we can look at the three major consumer groups — industry, business and households — as you can see in the figure below. After growing until , industry demand fell sharply because of closures of several major establishments, most notably aluminium smelters in New South Wales and Victoria.
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The National Center for Responsible Gaming has developed a series called Increasing the Odds: A Series Dedicated to Understanding Gambling Disorders , which brings the most important research on gambling disorders into the hands of a much broader audience. The series provides concise, easy-to-understand summaries of peer-reviewed research on gambling disorders, as well as implications for future research and prevention efforts.
Kessler, R. Reilly, C. The prevalence of disordered gambling behavior in the United States: Three decades of evidence. In Gambling and the Public Health Vol. Shaffer, H. Updating and refining prevalence estimates of disordered gambling behaviour in the United States and Canada.
Estimating the prevalence of disordered gambling behavior in the United States and Canada: a research synthesis. Petry, N. Welte, J. The prevalence of problem gambling among U. Gambling participation in the U. Celio, M. Examining the efficacy of a personalized normative feedback intervention to reduce college student gambling. Journal of American College Health. Gebauer, L. Optimizing DSM-IV-TR classification accuracy: A brief biosocial screen for detecting current gambling disorders among gamblers in the general household population.
Grant J. Managing disordered gambling with medication. In Roads to Recovery from Gambling Addiction pp. Hodgins, D. Ladouceur, R. Cognitive treatment of pathological gambling.
Larimer, M. Brief motivational feedback and cognitive behavioral interventions for prevention of disordered gambling: A randomized clinical trial. Addiction, 6 , Leung, K. Treatment of pathological gambling. Lostutter, T. The use of protective behavios in relation to gambling among college students. Journal of Gambling Studies. Martin, R. Disordered gambling and co-morbidity of psychiatric disorders among college students: An examination of problem drinking, anxiety and depression.