What creates health webinar final deck


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What creates health webinar final deck

  1. 1. What Creates Health?Using Multicultural Storytelling for Community Engagement in Minneapolis Thursday, March 31, 2011 3:00 – 4:30 pm (EASTERN) Presenters: City of Minneapolis, MN, Department of Health and Family Support: * Gretchen Musicant, MPH, Commissioner of Health * Emily L. Wang, MPH, Health Policy & Program Coordinator * Victoria Amaris, Consultant
  2. 2. Learning Objectives – By the end of this workshop, participants will be able to: Understand the components of a local initiative which engaged multicultural communities to describe factors that create health Learn about tools that have been developed to help them replicate this process in their communities Identify at least two resources from local health departments to address the MCH-related issue discussed during the presentation
  3. 3. Disclosure Statement CDC, our planners, and our presenters wish to disclose they have no financial interest or other relationships with the manufacturers of commercial products, suppliers of commercial services, or commercialsupporters. Presentations will not include any discussion of the unlabeled use of a product or a product under investigational use.
  4. 4. If you are interested in receiving continuing education units: (ALL OF THIS WILL BE SENT TO YOU AFTER THE WEBINAR)• Go to the CDC Training and Continuing Education Online at http://www.cdc.gov/tceonline. If you have not registered as a participant, click on New Participant to create a user ID and password; otherwise click on Participant Login and login. You will need to enter the following verification code: NACCITYIPV1• Once logged on to the CDC Training and Continuing Education Online website, you will be on the Participant Services page. Click on Search and Register. Use one of the 3 search options. Search for Course Number (EV1237) Click on View.• Scroll down and click on the program title. Select the type of CE credit you would like to receive and then click on Submit. Three demographic questions will come up. Complete the questions and then Submit. A message will come up thanking you for registering for the course.• If you have already completed the course you may choose to go right to the evaluation/posttest. Complete the evaluation/posttest and Submit. A record of your course completion and your CE certificate will be located in the Transcript and Certificate section of your record.• If you have any questions or problems please contact: CDC Training and Continuing Education Online, 800-41TRAIN or 404-639-1292 or E-mail at ce@cdc.gov
  5. 5.  Continuing Medical Education (CME) This activity was planned and implemented in accordance with the Essential Areas and Policies of the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) through the joint sponsorship of the CDC, NACCHO, and CityMatCH. CDC is accredited by the ACCME to provide continuing medical education for physicians. The CDC designates this activity for a maximum of 1.5Category 1 credits toward the AMA Physicians Recognition Award. Continuing Nursing Education (CNE) This activity for 1.5contact hours is provided by the CDC, which is accredited as a provider of continuing education in nursing by the American Nurses Credentialing Centers Commission on Accreditations. Continuing Education Contact Hours (CECH) The CDC is a designated provider of continuing education contact hours in health education by the National Commission for Health Education Credentialing, Inc. This program is a designated event to receive 1.5 Category 1 contact hours in health education. The CDC provider number is GA0082. Continuing Education Units (CEU) The CDC was reviewed and approved as an Authorized Provider by the International Association for Continuing Education and Training (IACET). The CDC will award .15CEUs to participants who successfully complete this program.
  6. 6. What Creates Health?LISTEN: Using Multicultural Storytelling forCommunity Engagement in MinneapolisGretchen Musicant, CommissionerMinneapolis Department of Health & Family SupportEmily Wang, Health Policy & Program CoordinatorMinneapolis Department of Health & Family SupportVictoria Amaris, Community Partner/Cultural Advisor NACCHO and CityMatCHEmerging Issues in Maternal & Child Health Webinar Series March 31, 2011
  7. 7. MinneapolisA Multicultural Community
  8. 8. Minneapolis Population By Race, 2010 Minneapolis Population by Race/Ethnicity 2 or more races, 4% Other, 0% Asian/PI, 6% American Indian, 2% Black, 20% White, 68% White Black/African American American Indian Asian/PI Other 2 or more races
  9. 9. % of Population that is Foreign Born byRace in Minneapolis, 2007-2009 66.2% Asian 23.9% Black 7.5% White Latino 56.6%0.0% 20.0% 40.0% 60.0% 80.0%
  10. 10. Our Health Department’sVision & MissionVision Health, equity, and well-being for all people in their communitiesMission To promote health equity in Minneapolis and meet the unique needs of our urban population by providing leadership and fostering partnerships.
  11. 11. The Way We Work We build on our urban community‟s cultural diversity, wisdom, strengths, and resilience. We support individual health within the context of families and communities across the lifespan. To achieve health equity, we invest in the social and physical environments of our residents. We bring people and resources together to achieve our common health goals. Sound research and promising strategies inform our activities and decisions. We promote health as the interconnection of physical, mental, social, and spiritual well-being.
  12. 12. How we began Convened Community leaders from 6 cultural communities Proposed an initial plan Established a climate of humility, learning and mutual ownership Identified storytelling as a universal way of communicating
  13. 13. Elaine SalinasAmerican Indian Community Partner/Cultural Advisor “When we want people to know what we‟re thinking, what we‟re feeling, what our experiences are, we often do it by sharing our stories… people from other communities began saying, „Well yes, storytelling is a big part of what we do in our community as well…‟”
  14. 14. Developing a great question Tell us about a time when your family or community was healthy
  15. 15. What made this effort unique? Community driven  Co-developed and co-owned  Community members analyzed the meaning of the stories  Story telling events had intrinsic value to participants  Events were culturally and linguistically tailored  Events were led by members of the community
  16. 16. What made this effort unique? Strength based City leadership was involved It was intergenerational Honoring & respecting community  Show product of their effort  Describe changes underway in Department operations  Demonstrate that they were heard
  17. 17. Findings 27 themes were identified 6 themes crossed all groups  Extended kinship networks & social interaction promotes health  Racial & cultural pride & maintaining cultural traditions & ties to a cultural community are important to health  People can be extremely resilient despite great hardships
  18. 18. Findings (cont.) Health is viewed holistically with physical, mental, social & spiritual aspects Access to and engagement in physical activity is important to health Culturally competent & language- specific services are essential
  19. 19. Clarence JonesAfrican American Community Partner/Cultural Advisor“I‟ve grown a lot as a result of having to interface with the other communities…and while there are some differences, we have a lot of things that are similar and as a result of that, I think we can work together to make our community healthier.”
  20. 20. Process outcomes Evidence of learning across communities Affirmed the findings Honored the participants and their wisdom Demonstrated usefulness of information to others
  21. 21. Resources developed DVD  6 predominant health themes  Target audience: policy makers, health decision makers & funders  Multi-lingual: Spanish, Hmong, Vietnamese & Somali Speakers Bureau  Community Partners/Cultural Advisors
  22. 22. Resources developed (cont.) Multicultural Storytelling Toolkit, w/ DVD  3 Teaching modules  Viewing Guide  Pre- & Post-storytelling event checklists  Post-training event survey  Feedback form
  23. 23. Toolkit Trainings Conducted University of Minnesota  School of Public Health  Culture & Health Literacy On-line Training Module  MCH Summer Institute on Health Disparities  New Student Orientation City of Minneapolis  Inter-departmental Brownbag (Multicultural Services, Community Engagement, Police, 311, Fire, Regulatory Services, Public Works, Community Planning & Economic Development, Human Resources, City Coordinator, City Council Member)
  24. 24. Upcoming Toolkit Trainings University of Minnesota  School of Public Health  Early Childhood Mental Health Symposium http://mch2011symposium.eventbrite.com/  Public Health Institute www.sph.umn.edu/ce/institute
  25. 25. The Storytelling Process
  26. 26. Storytelling Process (10 steps)1.Setting the Stage- Articulating Benefits  Community Member Benefits  Professional/Institutional Benefits2.Identify Committed & Engaged Institutional Leader
  27. 27. Storytelling Process (cont.)3.Form Advisory Committee of Representatives (Community Partners)4.Define the Right Strength-Based Question
  28. 28. Storytelling Process (cont.)5.Community Partners Conduct Storytelling Process6.Work with Community Partners to Interpret Meaning & Develop Themes
  29. 29. Sample Stories “A couple years back my auntie took me & my sister out into the woods & I didn‟t pay attention, but my sister paid attention & now my sister is…strong & she knows what medicines to use when she has a headache, or backache, or any kind of aches in her body…sometimes I wish I would have paid attention. I feel like proud of her all the time, because she‟s able to learn all these traditions & keep them alive.” American Indian youth
  30. 30. Sample Stories (cont.) “Some of the values our ancestors had, they knew how to eat vegetables, they knew a little bit about herbs…the body is so miraculous, God is so merciful, that it‟s always healing itself if we would just work with it. So, if we would see our kitchen as a healing laboratory, we either take our health away or give ourselves health…So really, your hospital is your kitchen, you‟re the first physician.” African American woman
  31. 31. Storytelling Process (cont.)7.Synthesize Cross-Cultural Themes8.Use Stories to Inform Policy and Practice
  32. 32. Storytelling Process (cont.)9.Come Full Circle. Share Results w/ Storytellers, Participants, & Community (Honoring Community)10.Sustain Community Engagement by Building Trustworthy Long- term Relationships
  33. 33. Honoring Community Honoring Community Thank You Event  Celebration & validation of stories  Multicultural foods  Multilingual w/ interpreters & headsets
  34. 34. Perspectives of a CommunityPartner/Cultural Advisor Key elements of success  A uniquely rewarding experience  Inclusion & engagement went deeper and broader  An unswerving commitment to a strength-based approach  Not scarcity approach looking for “needs” and deficiencies  Synchronicity of vision
  35. 35. Perspectives of a CommunityPartner/Cultural Advisor o Focused on wisdom of communities; cultural practices that keep us strong & healthy o Led by respective cultural communities/process honoring cultural traditions *Latino example o In partnership with Minneapolis Health Dept. leadership
  36. 36. Perspectives of a CommunityPartner/Cultural Advisoro Advisory/facilitators saw beyond their own communities  Mutual learning across cultures occurred as a result o Inclusiveness: not only people of color but Caucasian communities o The presence, authentic engagement of the City Health Dept. leadership led to strong lasting relationships
  37. 37. Impact of the effort Opened doors for cross cultural learning Showcased how diverse communities define health Informed other community engagement efforts
  38. 38. Impact of the effort (cont.) Influenced department grant RFP process Informed program design and grant seeking Strong interest in the methodology among public health and academia
  39. 39. Gretchen Musicant,City Health Department Commissioner “The Health Department has a responsibility to act on what you have shared with us. How are we supporting families? How are we asking people who get our money to be true to culture or represent culture as they help people? That is one concrete way that we have begun, but we have a lot more to learn about how to do that with integrity.”
  40. 40. For more information Toolkit http://www.ci.minneapolis.mn.us/dhfs/ Other questions?  Emily L. Wang emily.wang@ci.minneapolis.mn.us
  41. 41. Any Questions?
  42. 42. Thank you for your participation! Please take a moment to submit the online evaluation form for this webcast using the link below: http://www.zoomerang.com/Survey/WEB22C4ZBKX8NN/ To obtain continuing education credits, visit http://www.cdc.gov/tceonlinePlease join us for the next E-MCH webinar, April 21, 2011 on Community Organizing. Thank you. You may now disconnect.