Displaying records 1 through 10 of 15 found.
The Development of Self-Regulation: Foundational Skills for Children's Health and Well-Being. Year Developed: 2016. Source: UCLA Center for Healthier Children, Families & Communities, Maternal and Child Health Life Course Research Network (LCRN). Presenter(s): Megan McClelland, PhD. Type: Webinar Archive. Level: Introductory. Length: 60 minutes.
Annotation: This webinar, addresses the importance of self-regulation for health, educational success, and well-being over time and across contexts. It also examines the pathways of self-regulatory development (including individual, contextual and sociocultural factors that influence the development of these skills over time), the methods for studying self-regulation, and translational issues such as intervention efforts to improve these skills in children.
Learning Objectives: • Define self-regulation. • Discuss the importance of self-regulation for health, educational success, and well-being. • Describe factors that influence the development of self-regulation. • Learn methods for studying self-regulation. • Discuss intervention efforts to improve self-regulation.
Using Quality Improvement Tools to Uncover the Root Causes of Health System Issues. Year Developed: 2015. Source: Association of Maternal and Child Health Programs. Presenter(s): Amanda Cornett, MPH; Donna Lindemulder, MA; Kori Flower, MD, MPH; Pat Bailey, LMSW. Type: Video. Level: Intermediate. Length: 78 minutes.
Annotation: This interactive skill building session introduces quality improvement tools (e.g. Fishbone, 5 Whys) that can assist states in conducting root cause analysis related to health reform within their state. The session offers state‐specific examples and provide participants an opportunity to apply the tools. The Affordable Care Act offers opportunities to improve public health and health care delivery systems, and ultimately health outcomes for MCH populations. Title V programs are in a position to help lead efforts to implement health system reforms that result in improvement. Success in leading change will require new skills and strategies aimed at collaborating with multidisciplinary partners to address the underlying system issues that negatively impact health.
Quality in Public Health, Unit B. Year Developed: 2015. Source: National MCH Workforce Development Center. Presenter(s): N/A. Type: Video. Level: Introductory. Length: n.a..
Annotation: This module provides key definitions and concepts for performance measurement. Learn practical tips for selecting and using quality and performance measurement to effectively monitor system performance. A step-by-step example illustrates the process and provides a reference for implementation.
Learning Objectives: • Understand important quality measurement terms and concepts • Apply the following practical measurement strategies: Preserving the context Listening to the Voice of the Process Knowing when to bundle and unbundle data Using a balanced set of measures Differentiating types of measures and their uses Implementing a measurement system, not just measures
Quality in Public Health, Unit A. Year Developed: 2015. Source: National MCH Workforce Development Center. Presenter(s): N/A. Type: Video. Level: Introductory. Length: n.a..
Annotation: This module provides a description of key characteristics of quality, quality assurance, and quality improvement. Explore different approaches (Lean, Six Sigma, etc.) that can be used in public health to improve quality and walk through examples that apply the concepts and tools.
Learning Objectives: • Describe characteristics of quality, including consistency, timeliness, stakeholder expectations, and technical specifications. • Compare Quality Assurance (QA)/Quality Control (QC) and Quality Improvement. • Explore methods and approaches to improve quality, including the PDSA Cycle, Lean Thinking, Six Sigma, Total Quality Management, and theories of Organizational Effectiveness. • Consider how quality methods may be applied in public health. • Describe the quality continuum, the performance management cycle, and open feedback systems.
The Nuts and Bolts of the PHAB Accreditation Process. Year Developed: 2014. Source: Public Health Accreditation Board. Presenter(s): n.a.. Type: Online Course. Level: Introductory. Length: 40 minutes.
Annotation: This module gives health department leaders, Accreditation Coordinators, and accreditation team members a beginning base of knowledge about what is involved in leading their health department through the accreditation process. While targeting Accreditation Coordinators, it gives anyone an idea of what a health department must do to prepare and begin the PHAB accreditation process.
Learning Objectives: • List the different types of information that will be required to include in the PHAB application. • Describe the accreditation process and the responsibilities of the accreditation coordinator in each of the steps. • State the three pre-requisites and the corresponding PHAB standard.
Continuing Education: 1.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s), 0.75 ANCC contact hours, 1.00 hour of participation, 1.00 hour of Public Health Continuing Education (CPHCE) credit; expires 9/29/2017.
Strengthening Connections Across the Parent, Family, and Community Engagement (PFCE) Framework's Program Foundations. Year Developed: 2013. Source: National Center on Parent, Family, and Community Engagement. Presenter(s): n.a.. Type: Webinar Archive. Level: Intermediate. Length: 67 minutes.
Annotation: This webinar focuses on how to connect the Parent, Family, and Community Engagement (PFCE) Framework's program foundations. These foundations include Program Leadership, Continuous Program Improvement, and Professional Development. Head Start and Early Head Start staff may learn how their programs can use these foundations to promote family engagement and child outcomes.
Life of a Benchmark or Benchmarks for Real Life. Year Developed: 2013. Source: Northwest Center for Public Health Practice. Presenter(s): Kathleen Anger, PhD. Type: Webinar Archive. Level: Introductory. Length: 58 minutes.
Annotation: State and tribal Maternal, Infant and Early Childhood Home Visiting (MIECHV) programs are required to measure program processes and participant outcomes for 35 constructs categorized into six benchmark topic areas. Programs must show improvement in at least 50% of the construct measures within at least four of the benchmark areas. This webinar examines lessons learned from Oregon’s MIECHV experience and principles that can be used for selection and use of performance measures. By stepping through the entire process from measure selection and definition, through data collection and analysis, and interpretation and use of measures in continuous quality improvement (CQI), the webinar illustrates the interconnection of the steps in the process, intended and unintended consequences of each step, and the balance between data goals and program goals.
Learning Objectives: • Describe at least 3 examples of how decisions made at one stage of designing and using performance measures can affect quality and efficiency at other stages. • State at least 3 actions to take or to avoid when designing performance measures, data collection processes, and continuous quality improvement programs (CQI).
Developing Performance Measures: An Overview & Practical Pointers. Year Developed: 2013. Source: National Network of Public Health Institutes. Presenter(s): Tom Chapel and Clay Cooksey. Type: Narrated Slide Presentation. Level: Intermediate. Length: 90 minutes. Summary
Annotation: This webinar provides practical guidance on how to get clarity and consensus on your program- its activities and its intended outcomes- and then how to use that clarity to select and construct strong measures. Presenters, Clay Cooksey and Tom Chapel discuss how to integrate processes to achieve continuous quality improvement, logic models and other measurement principles. At the end of the presentation Q & A and dialogue about attendees' challenges are included. The summary gives links to the live recording and the presentation slides and includes participation questions and a list of participants.
Learning Objectives: • Define a simple program roadmap for any program that includes its activities and intended short- and long-term outcomes. • State foundations, principles, and selection criteria for choosing the best "set" of performance measures for continuous quality improvement. • Understand a framework to develop meaningful measures that fit your program/organizational needs.
Understanding the PHAB Standards and Measures and Documentation Requirements. Year Developed: 2011. Source: Public Health Accreditation Board. Presenter(s): n.a.. Type: Online Course. Level: Intermediate. Length: 20 minutes.
Annotation: This module gives health department leaders, governance, Accreditation Coordinators, and accreditation teams a beginning base of knowledge about how the Standards and Measures are structured and an idea about the documentation required to meet the standards and measures. As health departments prepare to apply for PHAB accreditation, the standards and measures are the framework for evaluating the health department’s processes, services, and outcomes, and their progress toward goals and objectives.
Learning Objectives: • Describe the purpose, content and structure of the PHAB standards and measures. • List the PHAB domains. • Use the PHAB Guide to Standards and Measures.
Continuing Education: 0.75 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s), 0.75 ANCC contact hours, 0.75 hours of participation, 1.00 hour of Public Health Continuing Education (CPHCE) credit
Evaluating a Public Health Program. Year Developed: 2011. Source: New York - New Jersey Public Health Training Center. Presenter(s): n.a.. Type: Online Course. Level: Intermediate. Length: Self-paced.
Annotation: This online course is the last in a series of trainings dealing with the development and evaluation of public health programs. This training serves as a comprehensive tutorial on the Evaluation of a Public Health Program. The process of Program Evaluation continues the use of pertussis reduction in Lakeshore County as an example program and utilizes the logic model developed in the "Introduction to Logic Models" training. The primary focus of the course is to explore the six steps and the four standard groups in the Center for Disease Control's Framework for Program Evaluation. This framework represents all of the activities prescribed by the CDC in Program Evaluation, along with sensible guidance under the standards to aid in good decision-making.
Learning Objectives: • List six steps in the CDC Framework for Program Evaluation. • Apply the four standards in the CDC Framework for Program Evaluation. • Identify stakeholders roles and responsibilities. • Compose evaluation questions to focus the evaluation. • Recognize process and outcome indicators. • Compare and contrast methods for gathering evidence. • Recognize sources used in identifying program standards. • Discuss strategies to disseminate findings and share lessons learned.
Special Instructions: Registration required to access this course.
Continuing Education: 1 CHES; 1 CME; 1 CNE Contact Hours