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Health promotion (2)

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Concept and definitions
Health education
Beliefs and approaches in health promotion
Health promotion strategies and priority actions
Public health, social movement, health inequity and millennium goals
Canadian experience in health promotion
Conclusion

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Health promotion (2)

  1. 1. Oxford Textbook of Public Health, Marcia Hills and Simon Carroll By: Izzeldin F. Adam, BPEH, MPH Department of International Health, TMDU
  2. 2.        Concept and definitions Health education Beliefs and approaches in health promotion Health promotion strategies and priority actions Public health, social movement, health inequity and millennium goals Canadian experience in health promotion Conclusion
  3. 3.   - health promotion is centered on the values and principles of equity, participation, and empowerment. health promotion must be much more active in supporting the global efforts to address equity in health and development represented on the UN's MDGs WHO's Commission on the Social Determinants of Health
  4. 4.  „the process of enabling people to increase control over, and to improve their health‟ (WHO,1986)‟.  „Health promotion represents a comprehensive social and political process, it not only embraces actions directed at strengthening the skills and capabilities of individuals, but also action directed towards changing social, environmental and economic conditions so as to alleviate their impact on public and individual health. Health promotion is the process of enabling people to increase control over the determinants of health and thereby improve their health (WHO 1998)‟.
  5. 5.   Any intentional activity which is designed to achieve health or illness-related learning, that is, some permanent change in an individual's capability or disposition‟ (Tones 2004: 7). Freire proposes that the main strategy of empowerment education, critical dialogue, requires us to engage in a process of problem posing rather than a process of problem solving.
  6. 6.  All people have strengths and are capable of determining their own needs, finding their own answers, and solving their own problems.  Every person and family lives within a social-historical context that helps shape their identity and social relationships.  Diversity is positively valued.  People without power have as much capacity as the powerful to assess their own needs (people are their own experts).  Relationships between people and groups need to be organized to provide an equal balance of power (professional/client ).  The power of defining health problems and needs belongs to those experiencing the problem.  The people disadvantaged by the way that society is currently structured must play the primary role in developing the strategies by which they gain increased control over valued resources.  Empowerment is not something that occurs purely from within (only I can empower myself), nor is it something that can be done to others (we need to empower the group).  Shared power relations do not deny health professionals their specialized expertise and skills.
  7. 7. Approach medical Behavioral Socio-ecological Health concept Biomedical; absence of disease or disability Individualized; physical-functional ability; physical well-being Positive state; connectedness; ability to do important things; psychological well-being Health determinants Disease categories, Behavioral risk physiological risk factors (unsafe sex) factors (hyper.) Psychological risk factors (isolation); socioenvironmental risk condition (poverty) Principle strategy Surgery; drug therapy; illness care; medically managed behavioral change Advocacy for healthy life style choices Personal empowerment; small groups development; community organization ; coalition advocacy, political action Program development Professionally managed Negotiated with individuals communities and professional Managed by community in critical dialogue with supporting professionals and agencies
  8. 8. 1. Advocacy for health to create the essential conditions for health; 2. enabling all people to achieve their full health potential; and 3. mediating between the different interests in society in the pursuit of health
  9. 9. Strengthen community action Create supportive environments 3 2 Build healthy public policy 1 Develop personal skills 4 Health promotion 5 Re-orient health services
  10. 10.    policy action must come from policy sectors other than health but the health sector would play a role in public policy action. how? Healthy public policy requires the coordinated use of all policy levers available, including „legislation, fiscal measures, taxation, and organizational change. Healthy public policy requires the identification and removal of obstacles to the adoption of healthy public policies in non-health sectors
  11. 11.        National health policy for food and drugs National health policy for protection of water and environment National health policy for health care and health insurance. National health policy for social insurance, equity and social justice. National policy for socio-economic development. National policy for health promotion National policy for ……etc.
  12. 12.  Both the natural and built environments are inextricably linked with people's health.  It involves creating conditions that allow people to have „living and working conditions that are safe, stimulating, satisfying, and enjoyable.  both past endeavors and future prospects, one must take into account the lofty ambition of this programme of action (HIA, EIA)
  13. 13. strengthening the capacity of people as active citizens through their community groups, organizations and networks to address and prioritize their problems, shape and determine change in their communities.  The foundational principles for community development are: • Empowerment • Community competence • Participation • Issue selection • Creating „critical consciousness‟ 
  14. 14. Supporting personal and social development through providing information, education for health, and enhancing life skills.  while we must be vigilant against the temptation and limitations of an individually focused, skills development approach, we must also reengage with the most advanced and progressive elements in this area of work. 
  15. 15. Breast Self-Examination Testicular Self-Examination Digital measuring for blood pressure
  16. 16.       universal access to health services (universality) and the removal of barriers to access such as, geographic, social, economic, or cultural (accessibility); It demands community participation in planning, operation, and evaluation of health services (participation); It requires integration across health and other sectors such as housing, education, and employment; It recognizes the power of multi-disciplinary teams working as equal partners for the health of the community; It focuses on a range of services, determined by the community, that include health promotion, primary prevention, rehabilitative, and curative (essentiality); and, It demands a commitment to equity concerning issues of power and resources (equity and access
  17. 17.   The more recent emphasis on health in the context of globalization makes the necessity for health promotion to engage with larger social movements, particularly on the global development agenda, even more apparent. Health promotion suspended between its constitutive desire to become one with the „community‟ and its real position as a mediating professional fraction, often acting on behalf of formal public institutions.
  18. 18.    Health Promotion Glossary describes what equity in health entails: „That all people have an equal opportunity to develop and maintain their health, through fair and just access to resources for health‟. Health promotion must fully engage with recent work in political philosophy, particularly in the arguments surrounding the concept of social justice As health promoters, charged with the responsibility to advocate, enable, and mediate for equity in health, we should be armed with the very best arguments supporting our position.
  19. 19.  (MDGs) adopted by all UN Member States in 2000, have become a universal framework for development and a vehicle by which low- and middle-income countries and their development partners can work together „in pursuit of a shared future for all.  In year 2005, the preventative health inequities reported are overwhelming and their impact is devastating. Even more discouraging is a call within the report for high-income countries to scale up their response if we are to have any hope of meeting these goals.
  20. 20. focus on health promotion, disease prevention and population health status  place greater emphasis on community-based rather than institutional care  decentralize and regionalize the health care system  emphasize primary care and move away from fee-forservice structures  place greater emphasis on self-care and personal responsibility for health maintenance. 
  21. 21.     In year 1978,the federal Directorate of Health Promotion was created. In the late 1980s and early 1990s, health promotion gained considerable acceptance within the academic community. In the early 1990s, a new construct—entitled population health—began to replace health promotion in many government and health policy circles. The “Healthy Community” and “Strengthening Community Health” Initiatives The “Healthy Cities/Communities” movement originated in Canada and was implemented in 1986.
  22. 22. 5th international conference on health promotion (Mexico,2000) 6th international conference on health promotion 1st international conference on health promotion (Ottawa,1986) 4th international conference on health promotion 7th international conference on health promotion (Nairobi,2009) 2nd international conference on health promotion 3rd international conference on health promotion (Adelaide,1988) (Sundsvall,1991) Lalonde report 1974 (Jakarta,1997) (Bangkok,2005) 8th Where, when, why?
  23. 23.     Health promotion is a complex, often ambiguous concept and set of practices. It has an intimate connection with health education and has its roots in the deep history of public health. The foundational principles of health promotion are equity, participation, and empowerment. Health promotion must take its duty to enable people to control the determinants of their health seriously. To achieve its goals health promotion must engage directly with political philosophy and it must be aware of the dynamics of the global political economy and its effect on health.

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