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dc.contributor.authorMorvannou, Adèlefr
dc.contributor.authorDufour, Magalifr
dc.contributor.authorLaverdière, Eméliefr
dc.contributor.authorNolin, Marc-Antoinefr
dc.contributor.authorBerbiche, Djamalfr
dc.contributor.otherBrunelle, Natachafr
dc.contributor.otherKairouz, Sylviafr
dc.contributor.otherNadeau, Louisefr
dc.contributor.otherDussault Frédéricfr
dc.description.abstractOnline poker is considered more at-risk than land-based poker in terms of intense gambling behaviors and gambling problems. The development of many online gambling sites has raised public health concerns about the potential increase in online poker players. Longitudinal studies are useful to better understand the evolution of gambling behaviors; however, very few consider online poker players. Using a prospective design, this study aims to identify online and land-based trajectories over a two-year period and the factors influencing those trajectories. Results are based on data collected at three time-points over the course of a prospective cohort study conducted in Quebec (n=304). A latent class growth analysis was performed to determine trajectories based on the main poker modality played, either online or land-based poker. Multinomial multivariable logistic regression analyses were conducted to determine the correlates of poker playing trajectories. Over two years, three poker playing trajectories were identified, comprising two stable trajectories [stable land-based (51.5%) and stable online (36.3%)] and an unstable trajectory [unstable online land-based (12.1%)]. The second trajectory included online poker players at baseline who transitioned to land-based poker. Number of gambling activities increased the odds of being in the first trajectory as compared to the others. Severity of gambling problems was a significant predictor of the second "unstable" or the third "stable online" trajectories, but not for the first “stable land-based” poker trajectory. The majority of poker players remained in either the land-based or online trajectories over two years. No poker players transitioned from land-based to online
dc.relation.ispartofAddictive Behaviors Reportsfr
dc.rightsAttribution - Pas d’Utilisation Commerciale - Partage dans les Mêmes Conditions 2.5 Canada*
dc.subjectOnline gamblingfr
dc.subjectProspective cohort studyfr
dc.titleOnce online poker, always online poker? Poker modality trajectories over two yearsfr
udes.description.typepubRévisé et accepté par des pairsfr
udes.description.pagesarticle 100251fr
udes.description.diffusionDiffusé par Savoirs UdeS, le dépôt institutionnel de l'Université de Sherbrookefr
dc.identifier.bibliographicCitationDufour, M., Morvannou, A., Laverdière, E., Brunelle, N., Kairouz, S., Nadeau, L., Nolin, M.A., Dusseault F., & Berbiche, D. (2020). Once online poker, always online poker? Poker modality trajectories over two years. Addictive Behaviors Reports. "Addictive Behaviors Reports", 11, article 100251.
udes.description.sourceAddictive Behaviors Reportsfr
udes.description.ordreauteursDufour, Magali; Morvannou, Adèle; Laverdière, Emélie; Brunelle, Natacha; Kairouz, Sylvia; Nolin, Marc-Antoine; Nadeau, Louise; Dussault Frédéric; Berbiche, Djamalfr

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Attribution - Pas d’Utilisation Commerciale - Partage dans les Mêmes Conditions 2.5 Canada
Except where otherwise noted, this document's license is described as Attribution - Pas d’Utilisation Commerciale - Partage dans les Mêmes Conditions 2.5 Canada