SNAP

Figures and tables

Chapter figures and tables

Figures and tables from each chapter are available to view or download below.

Table 3.

Table 3.

Smoking: when, how and who to assess
Table 4.

Table 4.

Smoking: what advice should be provided (and to whom)?
Table 5.

Table 5.

Smoking: addressing patient barriers to quitting46
The QUIT website

The QUIT website

Reproduced with permission from the Department of Health
Table 6.

Table 6.

Nutrition: waist circumference (adults)
Table 7

Table 7

Nutrition: healthy weight: BMI (kg/m2 )
Table 8

Table 8

Nutrition: what advice should be provided (and to whom)?
Table 9.

Table 9.

Nutrition: what advice should be provided (and to whom)?
Table 10

Table 10

Nutrition: number of serves (used in the Australian Dietary Guidelines) 63
Figure 2.

Figure 2.

The AUDIT-C tool
Figure 3

Figure 3

The Australian standard drink
Table 11

Table 11

Alcohol: when, how and who to assess
Table 12

Table 12

Alcohol: what advice should be provided (and to whom)?
Table 13.

Table 13.

Alcohol: telephone information services
Table 14

Table 14

Physical activity: when, how and who to assess
Table 15.

Table 15.

Australia’s physical activity and sedentary behaviour guidelines for children, young people and adults
Table 16

Table 16

Putting SNAP into practice
Table 17

Table 17

Example of a practice plan for SNAP
Table 18

Table 18

Key roles of the GP practice team when implementing SNAP interventions

This guide has been designed to assist GPs and practice staff (the GP practice team) to work with patients on the lifestyle risk factors of smoking, nutrition, alcohol and physical activity (SNAP).

Organisations working with general practices, such as primary care organisations, public health services and other agencies that provide resources and training for primary healthcare staff, may also find this guide valuable.

The SNAP guide is based on the best available evidence at the time of publication. It adopts the most recent National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) levels of evidence and grades of recommendations. Recommendations in the tables are graded according to levels of evidence and the strength of recommendation.

The levels of evidence are coded by the roman numerals I–IV, while the strength of recommendation is coded by the letters A–D. Practice points (PP) are employed where no good evidence is available.

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