10 results found
  1. Asian American Partnership in Research and Empowerment

    Created Sep 13, 2016
  2. Community Health Resources and Needs Assessment

    Created Sep 14, 2016
  3. Diabetes Research, Education, and Action for Minorities

    Created Sep 14, 2016
  4. N

    Racial and Ethnic Approaches to Community Health across the U.S. Risk Factor...

    Created Sep 19, 2016
  5. Reaching Immigrants through Community Empowerment

    Created Sep 22, 2016
  6. F

    Renewed Confidence and Vitality of the U.S.'s Economy and the Asian Crisis :...

  7. d

    Archival Version

    Published Jun 14, 2007
  8. R

    5-phospho-alpha-D-ribose 1-diphosphate (PRPP) + H2O + L-glutamine <=>...

  9. g

    Data from: Collaborative Psychiatric Epidemiology Surveys (CPES), 2001-2003...

    Published Mar 23, 2016
  10. d

    Data from: National Evaluation of the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation's Urban...

    Published Jul 13, 2009
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Asian American Partnership in Research and Empowerment


3 scholarly articles cite this dataset (View in Google Scholar)
  • Dataset created Sep 13, 2016
Dataset provided by
NYU Health Sciences Library
Laura Wyatt; Nadia S. Islam; Chau Trinh-Shevrin
Time period covered
Jan 1, 2009 - Dec 31, 2012
Area covered
Jersey City, New York

Project AsPIRE (Asian American Partnership in Research and Endowment) was a community-based participatory research program designed to develop, test, and evaluate a community health worker model designed to reduce cardiovascular disease and hypertension disparities among Filipino Americans living in New York and New Jersey. The project consisted of a pilot intervention and a 4-month full intervention. There are data available from the intervention, collected at baseline and at 4-months. Survey data is also available from the 8-month mark, although this data was collected for the full intervention only. The pilot intervention included 33 individuals with complete data (a total of 88 were recruited), and the full intervention included a total of 240 individuals with complete data (a total of 305 individuals were randomized into the intervention). Screening surveys with a limited amount of data were also collected between 2008 and 2012 in New York City and Jersey City, NJ and included a total of 1,312 Filipino individuals.

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