This page provides links to recently published research on sites from both Australia and overseas.
This research was conducted in New Zealand by the AUT Gambling and Addictions Research Centre for the Ministry of Health. The report details a project conducted to investigate co-existing problem gambling and family/whānau violence.
This open access article authored by Nerilee Hing, Alex Rusell and Matthew Browne sought to determine the demographic, behavioural and psychological risk factors for gambling problems on online EGMs, online sports betting and online race betting. It also compares the characteristics of problematic online gamblers on each of these online forms.
This publication from the US based National Center for Responsible Gambling (NCRG) has a focus on questions typically asked by elected officials, public health professionals, state health department directors, and gaming regulators tasked with reducing gambling related harms in the community. Answers presented come from a “State of the Science Meeting,” hosted by the NCRG in 2016.
This report from the Tasmanian Audit Office looks at the collection of gambling revenue and the management of the Community Support Levy in Tasmania. This performance audit also examined the effectiveness of Community Support Levy funded activities to manage harm from gambling.
UK gambling statistics, for the period from October 2015 to September 2016, have been published by the UK Gambling Commission and are made available in Word and Excel formats. They provide the latest information on each industry sector, including arcades, betting, bingo, casinos, gaming machine manufacturers, lotteries and remote gambling.
This report presents findings from the 2015 Northern Territory Gambling Prevalence and Wellbeing Survey. The report was undertaken by a reseach team from the Menzies School of Health Research.
Gaming machines can be found in thousands of locations globally, from casinos to cruise boats, in clubs and local bars, racing venues, amusement parlours, and even in corner stores or cafes.
This 2016 World Count of Gaming Machines, published by the Gaming Technologies Association, provides a snapshot of the global gaming machine industry through an estimate of the number of gaming machines legitimately...
This study, from the Australian Institute of Family Studies, aims to describe the experiences of family members of gamblers seeking help online.
This study, from the Victorian Responsible Gambling Foundation, examines the risk and protective factors for problem gambling among young adults, specifically the relationship between problem gambling and symptoms of anxiety and depression, over a two year period.
This study is a follow-up to the 2014 study of holders of bookmakers loyalty cards, commissioned by the UK Responsible Gambling Trust (now GambleAware), as part of a programme of research looking at users of machines in bookmakers. Conducted by NatCen Social Research the study was commissioned to explore changing patterns of gambling behaviour over time, examine changes in problem gambling behaviour, and identify who is more likely to change problem gambling status.
This research, requested by the Responsible Gambling Strategy Board and conducted by Professor Ian McHale, University of Salford and Professor David Forrest, University of Liverpool, is an analysis of machine data to examine the impact of the £ 50 Regulations introduced in the UK in April 2015 which changed the conditions of use of Fixed Odds Betting Terminals (FOB-Ts).
This report, funded by the Victorian Responsible Gambling Foundation, is an analysis of of gambling advertising and warning messages. The research explored Australian legislation and compared it with other OECD countries as well as looking at the impact of gambling advertising and its interaction with warning messages.
This study explores children's gambling attitudes and consumpltion intentions and the range of consumer socialisation factors, such as family and media, that may influence these attitudes and behaviours. The study was undertaken by Hannah Pitt and Samantha Thomas et al. from the Deakin University's School of Health and Social Development, and published in the Harm Reduction Journal.
This study, from the Victorian Responsible Gambling Foundation, examines the experiences of gamblers accessing e-mental health interventions provided by Gambling Help Online. The most frequent types of e-therapy accessed by gamblers are examined and evaluated in the report, including: chat and email counselling; self-help website information and self-help modules, and community peer support forums. The study also developed, piloted and evaluated the impact of a text messaging relapse prevention program trialled over a 12 week period. This is the first Australian study to describe the...