Selected publications – University of Copenhagen

Selected publications in Health-promotion Innovations in Local Communities (2017)

Jensen T. The Importance of Age Perceptions and Nutritional Science to Early Twentieth-century Institutional Diets. Social History of Medicine. 30(1): 158-174, 2017.

Jensen T, Bechshoeft R, Giacalone D, Otto MH, Castro-Mejía JL, Ahmad FH, Reitelseder S, Jespersen AP. Whey protein stories - an experiment in writing a multidisciplinary biography. Appetite. 107: 285-294, 2016.

Jensen T, Grønnow LC, Jespersen AP. Eating Strategies. An analysis of how frail, home-dwelling older people in Denmark develop strategies to form meaningful eating situations. Ageing & Society. doi: 10.1017/S0144686X17001076, 2017.

Kristiansen M, Razum O, Tezcan-Güntekin H, Krasnik A. Aging and health among migrants in a European perspective. Public Health Rev. 37: 20, 2016.

Lassen AJ. Shaping old age: Innovation partnerships, senior centres and billiards tables as active ageing technologies. In Majerus B, Moulaert T (eds.): Framing age: Contested knowledge in science and politics. Routledge. 222-236, 2017.

Lassen AJ, Jespersen AP. Getting old and keeping going: the motivation technologies of active aging in Denmark. In Lamb S (ed.): Successful Aging? Global Perspectives on a Contemporary Obsession, Rutgers University Press. 141-153, 2017.

Mikkelsen ASB, Lund R, Kristiansen M. Social relations and healthcare utilization among middle-aged and older people: a study protocol for an implementation and register-based study in Denmark. BMC Health Serv Res. 17: 728, 2017.

Mikkelsen HH. Never Too Late for Pleasure: Aging, Neoliberalism and the Politics of Potentiality in Denmark. American Ethnologist. 44(4): 646-656, 2017.

Scheele CE, Vrangbæk K. Co-location as a Driver for Cross-Sectoral Collaboration with General Practitioners as Coordinators: The Case of a Danish Municipal Health Centre. International Journal of Integrated Care. 16: 4, 2016.

Schwennesen N. When self-tracking enters physical rehabilitation: From ‘pushed’ self-tracking to ongoing affective encounters in arrangements of care. DIGITAL HEALTH. 3, doi: 10.1177/2055207617725231, 2017.