Qualifications & Memberships
Research interests include three areas, broadly linked by relationships between transport and health. These are: 1. Air pollution exposure - This addresses the question of how we quantify the amount of pollution humans actually breathe in. This is important to know if we want to relate pollution to human health. 2. Transport - This research area is interested in how we can make transport more sustainable and looks at people’s perceptions and attitudes to transport, focusing specifically on school and work travel. 3. Health geography - This focuses on links between spatial patterns of illness and air pollution.
- Dionisio MR., Kingham SP., Glackin S. and Bristow D. (2017) Immersed stakeholder engagement: A new dimension to collaborative urban planning. Land Use Policy
- Frater J., Kuijer R. and Kingham S. (2017) Why adolescents don't bicycle to school: Does the prototype/willingness model augment the theory of planned behaviour to explain intentions? Transportation Research Part F: Traffic Psychology and Behaviour 46: 250-259. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.trf.2017.03.005.
- Griffin E., McCarthy JP., Thomas F. and Kingham S. (2017) New Zealand Healthline call data used to measure the effect of travel time on the use of the emergency department. Social Science and Medicine 179: 91-96. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.socscimed.2017.02.035.
- Pattinson W., Kingham S., Longley I. and Salmond J. (2017) Potential pollution exposure reductions from small-distance bicycle lane separations. Journal of Transport and Health 4: 40-52. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jth.2016.10.002.
- Apparicio P., Carrier M., Gelb J., Séguin AM. and Kingham S. (2016) Cyclists’ exposure to air pollution and road traffic noise in central city neighbourhoods of Montreal. Journal of Transport Geography 57: 63-69. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jtrangeo.2016.09.014.