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PRELIMINARY AGENDA

Individual Presentation [clear filter]
Monday, April 9
 

10:00am

A Literature-based Method of Teaching Population Health Concepts: A “Novel” Approach
This presentation will describe a unique interdisciplinary course that teaches foundational population health concepts through literature rather than traditional textbooks. Course format, content, delivery methods, assignments and highlights of specific literature selections will be explained along with details of cross-curricular skill outcomes and competencies including critical thinking and strengthened reading and writing skills.

Monday April 9, 2018 10:00am - 11:00am
Room B

10:00am

Experiential Learning: Going Beyond the Whiteboard and Textbook
This presentation will provide an overview of a hybrid curriculum on trauma-informed care and practices developed by Dr. Dube. The curriciulum is informed by the Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACE) Study, philosophy of Ayurvedic Medicine, and adult learning theories and focuses on multi-generational, 3-level prevention approach to address childhood toxic stress.

Monday April 9, 2018 10:00am - 11:00am
Room A

10:00am

Health Literacy: Getting the Adult Learner to a Healthcare Home
The presentation will outline how the Chicago Citywide Literacy Coalition has provided technical assistance, liaised partnerships between adult literacy providers and evaluated a project that connects adult learners with federally qualified healthcare centers near their schools. By presenting seven modules students are connected to a healthcare home and understand preventative care.

Monday April 9, 2018 10:00am - 11:00am
Room A

10:00am

Innovative Medical School Program in Population Health
NYIT College of Osteopathic Medicine at Arkansas State University recognizes that traditional medical training alone will not improve the health of populations or make their students competitive residency program candidates. They have taken an innovative approach to teaching population health by incorporating a rigorous Population Health Certificate Program into the standard medical school curriculum.

Monday April 9, 2018 10:00am - 11:00am
Room B

10:00am

It's a win-win! An evaluation of MPH program internships at rural underserved health departments
This presentation will describe our experience, successes and challenges with MPH internships at rural local public health agencies (LPHAs) in Missouri. We will share results of our evaluation of approximately 15 MPH/LPHA internships, including results from qualitative data reviews of students' and preceptors' internship documents. We will discuss recommendations for successful MPH/rural LPHA internships.

Monday April 9, 2018 10:00am - 11:00am
Room B

10:00am

Redesigning an undergraduate introductory Biostatistics course to foster active, collaborative learning
This presentation will describe our evaluation of student outcomes associated with the implementation of Team-Based Learning (TBL) in an undergraduate introductory Biostatistics course that was redesigned to emphasize active, collaborative learning.

Monday April 9, 2018 10:00am - 11:00am
Room A

10:00am

Reimagining behavioral health education in the rural context: Literature as a tool for understanding
This presentation describes a series of interactive learning sessions, described by undergraduate nursing students as “unexpected and wonderful” and “changed my outlook on mental health.” Designed specifically for a rural learning environment, activities include analytical reading, “book club” discussion, and a live author talk. Broadly relevant teaching tools, strategies, and observed outcomes will be discussed.

Monday April 9, 2018 10:00am - 11:00am
Room A

10:00am

Teaching Social Determinants of Health in an Interprofessional (IPE) Workshop
This presentation will describe a training workshop on Social Determinants of Health that was presented to a group of interprofessional learners. The workshop included a preparation activity using an online game and an in-person workshop using a standardized patient encounter. Results from pre- and post-assessments are presented.

Monday April 9, 2018 10:00am - 11:00am
Room B

11:00am

Innovative Telehealth Certificate Program
NYIT College of Osteopathic Medicine at Arkansas State University recognizes that traditional medical training alone will not improve the health of populations. Telemedicine is a possible solution to provide high quality medical care to underserved populations. NYITCOM at A-State offers a unique Telehealth Certificate Program.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:00am - 11:45am
Room A

11:00am

Teaching policy advocacy: What works?
This presentation addresses the importance of teaching health policy advocacy, and the lack of research on how to teach this topic effectively. The impact of policy advocacy assignments is described in terms of increasing student intent to engage in policy advocacy post graduation. Finally, our survey to test our teaching effectiveness is presented.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:00am - 11:45am
Room A

11:00am

What did we learn from our graduate students in the flipped classroom?
This presentation will highlight the students' perceptions about the teaching/learning process in the flipped classroom.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:00am - 11:45am
Room A

11:45am

A Systematic Analysis of State Health Improvement Planning: Variations in Process and Priorities.
This presentation will describe a systematic analysis of State Health Improvement Planning (SHIP), examining meaningful variations in State Health Assessment process and priorities identified based on a variety of state characteristics. Differences between State Health Improvement Planning and Local Health Department Community Health Improvement Planning will be examined.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:45am - 12:45pm
Room B

11:45am

Assessing Population Health Needs and Determinants in the Yukon Flats Region of Alaska with a Community-Academic Partnership
This presentation will discuss how community-academic partnerships can apply CBPR to assess social and behavioral determinants of a population's health. We present the methods applied by a collaboration between the Council for Athabascan Tribal Governments and University of Alaska, and describe the priority health issues, and their determinants, identified by residents of six remote communities.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:45am - 12:45pm
Room B

11:45am

Crossing Borders - Developing an Interprofessional International Service Learning Experience
This poster presentation will highlight positive outcomes from the collaboration between a global nonprofit organization and our physician assistant program's interprofessional service learning medical trip to deliver sustainable international medical care to a rural and underserved population in the Stann Creek District of Belize.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:45am - 12:45pm
Room A

11:45am

Designing a Public Health Triple Aim: Recognizing the Complimentary Reciprocality of Public Health and Medicine
This presentation will acknowledge the importance and value of the Triple Aim for Healthcare, but recognize the extent to which these Aims overlap with but are not inclusive of the goals of Public Health. As such, a Triple Aim for Public Health is articulated, describing the complimentary reciprocality of Public Health and Medicine.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:45am - 12:45pm
Room B

11:45am

Measuring Synergy Created by CDC’s Chronic Disease Prevention 1305 Initiative: An Organizational Network Analysis of the Keystone Kids Go Workgroup in Pennsylvania
One objective from the CDC 1305 initiative is to create synergy leading to new inter-organizational collaboration. This organizational network analysis demonstrates significant improvements in bi-directional collaboration within 12 of 14 organizations participating in the Keystone-Kids-Go Workgroup which supported the development of new nutrition and physical activity policies in 156 early childhood education centers in Pennsylvania.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:45am - 12:45pm
Room A

11:45am

Strategies for Health: An Interprofessional Game for teaching the Social Determinants of Health
Describe the rationale, design and outcomes from a problem-based, interactive game for interprofessional students. This pilot study assessed student attitudes toward and awareness of interprofessional collaboration as well as knowledge of the social determinants of health (SDOH). Randomized student groups were compared to measure effectiveness of gaming versus traditional didactic coursework.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:45am - 12:45pm
Room A

11:45am

Successful implementation of an interprofessional, experiential learning elective course for university students in collaboration with a community partner: The what, why’s and how’s
This presentation will describe the development and implementation of a graduate level elective course focused on interprofessional education in collaboration with a community partner, utilizing experiential learning in the pediatric population. Outcomes include quantitative and qualitative analysis of student perceptions pre- and post-course completion.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:45am - 12:45pm
Room A

11:45am

The Impact of Length of Stay on Self-Esteem, Depression, Nicotine Dependence, and Physical Activity among Homeless Men in Addiction Recovery
This presentation will describe the results of an evaluation study on the impact of length of stay in a faith-based, residential addictions recovery program on four quality of life indicators: self-esteem, physical activity, depression, and nicotine dependence.

Monday April 9, 2018 11:45am - 12:45pm
Room B

3:30pm

An On Site Health Home for Homeless Men in Recovery from Chemical Addictions
This presentation will describe the development of an onsite health home for homeless men in recovery from chemical addictions in a faith based addiction recovery program in Baltimore City. The presentation will also explore the role of the public health professional in the development of an onsite wellness center.

Monday April 9, 2018 3:30pm - 4:00pm
Room B

3:30pm

Cost-Effectiveness Analysis in the Quality Improvement Context
This presentation will introduce cost-effectiveness analysis (CEA) concepts and relevance in quality improvement (QI) using a systems thinking approach. It will show that cost-effective quality improvement approaches are necessary and sustainable.

Monday April 9, 2018 3:30pm - 4:00pm
Room A

3:30pm

Modeling the Potential Health Impacts of Achieving the Healthy People 2020 National Objective for Reducing the Incidence Rate of Late-Stage Female Breast Cancer
One Healthy People 2020 (HP2020) objective is to reduce the overall incidence of late-stage (regional/distant) breast cancer by 5% within 10 years. However, it is unclear what the health impact of achieving this objective would be to the nation.

Monday April 9, 2018 3:30pm - 4:00pm
Room A

3:30pm

The Public Health Paradox of Precision Medicine
This presentation examines the thoughts and opinions of Public Health researchers and practitioners about the Precision Medicine Initiative and it's potential impacts on Public Health. Our results showed that several themes were generated that centered around the individual focus of the initiative and lack of focus surrounding social and environmental health.

Monday April 9, 2018 3:30pm - 4:00pm
Room B
 
Tuesday, April 10
 

9:00am

Connecting clinical and public health students using telehealth technology and community-based prevention case conferences
Providing sustainable, interprofessional practice experiences has many barriers but also opportunities for creative partnerships and innovative educational experiences. During this session, the speakers will share lessons learned from the development of a successful community-based, interprofessional, prevention-focused practice experience that engages distance and on-site students from multiple institutions and eight health care professions.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 9:00am - 10:15am
Room A

9:00am

Dual Degree Program via Collaboration of Geisinger Commonwealth School of Medicine (GCSOM) MD program and East Stroudsburg University (ESU) Graduate School Public Health Degree Programs
This presentation will share with participants the experiences, lessons learned, and findings involved in the creation and facilitation of a dual degree MD and graduate public health program offered by two separate but collaborating institutions through support via a federal HRSA 5 year grant.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 9:00am - 10:15am
Room B

9:00am

Incorporating public health law research into an undergradute drugs and society course
In this undergraduate class, students were introduced to public health law research methods as they studied the variance in state laws on medical and recreational use of marijuana. The professor worked with a lawyer in the Policy Surveillance Program to create the class project.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 9:00am - 10:15am
Room A

9:00am

Teaching Community Health in Undergraduate Medical Education: A Team-Based Intersectoral Approach
This presentation will discuss the interprofessional and intersectoral collaborations that occur within the first year Community Health course for medical students at Morehouse School of Medicine.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 9:00am - 10:15am
Room A

9:00am

When Genetic Counseling, Medical Science, Physical Therapy, and Public Health meet: Evaluation of a Interprofessional Case Study
This presentation will detail an Interprofesisonal Case Study and provide results of a learning evaluation on over 100 graduate students and a process evaluation based on qualitative interviews of primary faculty involved with designing the case study.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 9:00am - 10:15am
Room A

10:15am

A National Diabetes Prevention Network Using Diabetes Self-Management Education and Support Programs
Preventing or delaying onset of development of diabetes is the most efficient means to reducing the overall incidence of type 2 diabetes. The National Diabetes Prevention Program is an evidence based, scalable intervention, demonstrated to do just that. Diabetes educators are providing prevention education.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 10:15am - 11:45am
Room B

10:15am

Assessing the Feasibility of an Alternative Diabetes Prevention Program for Latinos
The National Diabetes Prevention Program (NDPP) is considered an effective intervention for reducing diabetes risk, yet while diabetes disproportionately affects minorities and lower income populations, these groups have been underrepresented in studies reporting the success of the NDPP. We explore whether a culturally-sensitive adaptation of the NDPP can effectively address this success gap among Latinos.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 10:15am - 11:45am
Room B

10:15am

Cancer Screening for Latinas and Asian American Immigrants and Refugees
This presentation presents data from refugee and immigrant women in Virginia on breast and cervical cancer screening. The data also shows an association between knowledge and rates of screening.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 10:15am - 11:45am
Room B

10:15am

Characterizing obesity in women: The effect of race/ethnicity
Obesity among women is a major public health issue. Prevalence rates remain high with all women. This presentation focuses on quantifying the impact of all associated causal factors of obesity in women to determine the effects of race/ethnicity.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 10:15am - 11:45am
Room B

10:15am

Development and outcome of a scaled social justice and empathy assessment tool in a case-based prevention course
This project developed, utilized, and tested the reliability a retrospective pre/concurrent post scaled survey tool to determine whether an interprofessionally designed, longitudinal, case-based public health and prevention curriculum improved pharmacy students’ self-reported attitudes towards essential public health attributes like social justice and empathy.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 10:15am - 11:45am
Room B

10:15am

Evidence and Actionable Recommendations for Training Healthcare Providers on Lethal Means Safety Counseling for Suicide Prevention
Lethal means safety counseling is a promising approach to firearm suicide prevention, yet few healthcare providers are trained on it. This presentation will review firearm suicide epidemiology, address the role of firearms access, introduce lethal means safety counseling, and provide the Consortium for Risk-Based Firearm Policy’s recommendations for training providers on lethal means safety counseling.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 10:15am - 11:45am
Room B

10:15am

Measuring the impact of 100 forth year medical students working towards sustainable community health improvement
This presentation will demonstrate how an innovative, required course for fourth year medical students can have significant impact on the community's health. While learning about upstream prevention and non-medical determinants of health, students engage in 80+ hours of service with established community partners leading to creative innovations, sustainable programs, effective advocacy and improved health.

Tuesday April 10, 2018 10:15am - 11:45am
Room B