NATIVE AMERICAN CHILD HEALTH

Native American Child Health

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New Webinar

Suicide: An Invasive yet Preventable Disease
Presented by Shaquita Bell, MD
February 22, 2016, at 12pm Eastern, 11am Central, 10am Mountain, 9am Pacific, 8am Alaska
* Arizona, you will be aligned with Mountain Time due to Daylight Savings Time ending.

Objectives
At the end of this presentation, participants will be able to:
1. Correctly identify youth who are more at risk for attempting suicide.
2. Mobilize communities to engage in prevention strategies.
3. Implement postvention strategies once a suicide has occurred

Target Audience
Educators, Health & Educational Administrators, Nurses, Nurse Practitioners, Counselors, Pharmacists, Pharmacy Technicians, Psychologists, Dentists, Physicians, Physicians Assistants, Social Workers, Allied Health Professionals, Psychiatrists.

Registration
This presentation is open to everyone and no registration is required. Simply follow the instructions under "Connection Information" on the day of the presentation to be connected. There is no cost or travel required and one CME, CE or CEU credit per session will be provided for attending this webinar. Details on how to claim the credit will be provided during the presentation.


About the Presenter(s)
Shaquita Bell, MD, my greatest drive in medicine is taking care of families and children. I get to fulfill this passion at the community health center known as The Odessa Brown Children's Clinic. My favorite advocacy work is through some of the organizations I am able to serve. Joining the King County Child Death Review committee has given me an understanding of the local entities fighting to prevent pediatric deaths in our area. It has molded and shaped the way I approach issues like safe sleep and violence in my own practice, and helped lead me to dig deeper into the wider determinants of health (such as our education system). Sitting on the National Committee for Native American Child Health has been a true honor. Meeting with pediatric leaders around the country to tackle issues like road conditions in the most remote parts of our country has been enlightening. While serving as team leader for the most recent Indian Health Service site visit I learned what it takes to be a successful pediatric practitioner in a cash strapped federal program attempting to serve an extremely diverse and disenfranchised group of tribes.

Disclosure Statement
The presenter has no financial relationship to this program.

Connection Information
1. Go to: http://ihs.adobeconnect.com/preventable/
2. Select the "Enter as a Guest" option
3. Enter your name, first and last, with designation in the box designated Name (ex: Jane Doe, MD).
4. Enter the passcode: preventable
5. Click on the "Enter Room" button

To view video tutorials on how to connect, audio options, and other Adobe Connect features, click here.

Adobe Connect First Time Users
The IHS uses Adobe Connect for online meetings. If you have never attended an Adobe Connect meeting before, please test your connection before the session. http://ihs.adobeconnect.com/common/help/en/support/meeting_test.htm

Technical Assistance
ALB_AO.esupport@ihs.gov

Continuing Education Disclaimers
UNM CBH is approved by the NBCC as an Approved Continuing Education Provider, ACEP No.6740. Programs that do not qualify for NBCC credit are clearly identified. UNM CBH is solely responsible for all aspects of the programs.

Continuing Pharmacy Education: The University of New Mexico Continuing Education Program is approved by the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE) as a provider of continuing pharmaceutical education. UAN 0039-0000-15-002-L04-P has been assigned to this Application based program for Pharmacists. This program provides a total of 1.0 contact hours (0.1 CEUs) of continuing education credit. Partial credit will not be given. You must attend the entire session in addition to completing an online evaluation with-in 1 month of the event date. Certificates are not provided.

URL: https://unmpharmacyce.org > Create account if new (NABP ePID# required) > Log-in > click on "Complete Live Activity Evaluations" > locate webinar attended ("Behavioral Health" >> Psychosocial Interventions: Advanced in Clinical Practice > > Date + Webinar - Suicide: An Invasive yet Preventable Disease") > enter access code > verify attendance > answer evaluation questions > receive CPE credit.

Access Code: Provided at the end of Webinar

The University of New Mexico Department of Psychiatry Behavioral Sciences, Division of Community Behavioral Health is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing educations for psychologists.

The University of New Mexico Department of Psychiatry Behavioral Sciences, Division of Community Behavioral Health maintains responsibility for this program and content.

The University of New Mexico School of Medicine, Office of Continuing Medical Education is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians. The Office of Continuing Medical Education designates this activity for a maximum of one (1) AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s) Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

NOTE: Per APA guidelines partial credit will not be given, you must attend the entire one hour in order to receive credits. Per CME guidelines, if you are requesting partial CME credits an Attestation Form will be emailed to you for completion and submitted to the CME Office along with sign-in sheets.

CE Provider
UNM Dept. of Psychiatry & Behavioral Health, Division of Community Behavioral Health (CBH)
MSC09 5030, 1 UNM, Albuquerque, NM 87131-0001
505-272-6238
jbacadeholguin@salud.unm.edu
For further information please go to our website: http://psychiatry.unm.edu/centers/crcbh/telebehavioral/continuingedbh/index.html

Recording
All sessions are recorded for those unable to join them real-time, however, CME/CE credit is not available for viewing the recording. You can access previous recordings at: https://www.ihs.gov/telebehavioral/index.cfm/seminararchive/

Calendar
Upcoming Educational Sessions

TeleBH LISTSERV
To subscribe to this list go to http://www.ihs.gov/listserv/topics/signup/?list_id=144


Past Webinar

Epigenetics and Health Disparities: Linking Biology and Social Science
Presented by James N Jarivs, MD, FAAP on November 18, 2015 at 12:00 Noon Central Time.
To view the recorded webinar please click here.

FACULTY
Dr Jim Jarvis is Director of Research, Division of Allergy/Immunology and Rheumatology at Women and Children’s Hospital of Buffalo and Clinical Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Buffalo. Dr Jarvis attended University of Vermont College of Medicine and completed a Pediatric residency at St Louis Children’s Hospital and Fellowship at Washington University School of Medicine. Dr Jarvis, who has Akwesasne Mohawk ancestry, is currently chair of the AAP Committee on Native American Child Health.  His interest in epigenetics is rooted in his research on juvenile idiopathic arthritis, particularly in Indigenous American children.

INTENDED AUDIENCE
Physicians, medical students and residents, nurse practitioners and physician assistants, nurses and other health care professionals.

OBJECTIVES
At the end of this presentation, participants will be able to:

    • Explain the fundamentals of epigenetics
    • Describe how historical traumas may impact the epigenome
    • Apply community-based initiatives that may buffer the epigenetic effects of toxic stress

     

    PAST WEBINAR RECORDINGS

    Lung Infections in Indigenous American Children: A Hidden Disparity
    Presented by Rosalyn Singleton MD, MPH, FAAP on August 25, 2015 .
    To view the slide set please click here.

    PURPOSE
    American Indian and Alaska Native children experience higher rates of hospitalization for lower respiratory tract infections (LRTIs), including bronchiolitis and pneumonia, compared with the general U.S. child population. This disparity is highest for pneumonia in infants. Pneumonia is of particular interest because high rates of pneumonia have been associated with increased incidence of chronic suppurative lung disease like bronchiectasis in rural Alaska Native children as well as indigenous children in Australia and New Zealand. Lower respiratory tract hospitalizations have been associated with several modifiable risk factors including lack of piped water, household crowding, lack of breast-feeding and indoor air pollution. We will present trends in lung infections in American Indian and Alaska Native children and encouraging data showing the impact of interventions such as vaccinations and introduction of piped water in lowering rates of lung infections.

    FACULTY
    Dr Rosalyn Singleton is a visiting research associate with Arctic Investigations Program – Centers for Disease Control with research in vaccine preventable infections and respiratory disease, a part-time pediatrician at Alaska Native Medical Center, Immunization Consultant for Alaska Native Medical Center, and a medical epidemiologist working with the State of Alaska, Section of Epidemiology. Dr Singleton attended Northwestern University Medical School, Chicago and completed a Pediatric residency at Children’s Memorial Hospital, Chicago, She earned an MPH from Loma Linda University. She worked as a pediatrician on the Navajo reservation Chinle AZ from 1985-88. She has been a clinical consultant for the Indian Health Service immunization software.

    INTENDED AUDIENCE
    Physicians, medical students and residents, nurse practitioners and physician assistants, nurses and other health care professionals.

    OBJECTIVES
    At the end of this presentation, participants will be able to:

    • Recognize higher morbidity for LRTIs among American Indian / Alaska Native (AI/AN) children
    • Describe the decrease in AI/AN and US child pneumonia hospitalizations over the past two decades
    • Recognize modifiable risk factors for LRTIs in AI/AN children, including: lack of piped water, indoor air pollution, absence of breastfeeding, and household crowding


    Heritable Illnesses in the Navajo: Fallout from the American Indian Wars of the 19th Century.
    Presented by Steve Holve, MD, FAAP on May 28, 2015
    To view the slide set click here

    The arrival of Europeans in North America 400 years ago had a devastating effect on the native population. We often think of war and infectious diseases as the legacy of colonization.
    However, ongoing conflict and political decisions up into the 20th century have had a direct, but little appreciated effect on population genetics in American Indians and Alaska Natives. Using the experience of the Navajo tribe in the Southwest we will show how the history of colonization in North America has had lasting genetic effects on the Navajo. The Navajo experience can inform work in looking at other indigenous groups around the world.

    INTENDED AUDIENCE
    Physicians, medical students and residents, nurse practitioners and physician assistants, nurses and other health care professionals.

    OBJECTIVES
    At the end of this presentation, participants will be able to:

    • Define the founder effect and recognize the genetic effect in a community
    • Recognize the historical factors that lead to the founder effect in the Navajo
    • Identify heritable illnesses that are common to the Navajo

     



    International Meeting on Indigenous Child Health

    The International Meeting on Indigenous Child Health (IMICH), held every two years, focuses on innovative clinical care models and community-based public health approachesfor children and youth in First Nations, Inuit, Métis, American Indian, Alaska Native and other Indigenous communities around the world.



6th IMICH - Resilience: Our Ancestors' Legacy, our Children's Strength

March 20-22, 2015 in Ottawa, Ontario

Stay tuned for information on the next IMICH conference, scheduled for 2017 in the United States.

Co-hosted by the Canadian Paediatric Society and the American Academy of Pediatrics, this meeting brings together health care providers and researchers working with children, youth and families in American Indian, Alaska Native, First Nations, Inuit, Métis, and other Indigenous communities. Participants share model programs and research, learn about prevalent health problems, and acquire practical skills for use in community settings. Opportunities to share knowledge and support one another's efforts, to network and develop partnerships are built into the program.

The conference organizers represent Aboriginal and Native American organizations in Canada and the United States.

Inquiries
AAP Committee on Native American Child Health
Tel: 847/434-4722
indianhealth@aap.org

AAP Children's Oral Health Web Site

The AAP supports pediatricians and other health care professionals to provide preventive oral health services as part of early well child exams and continued throughout the child's life until a dental home can be found. The new Children's Oral Health Web site provides opportunities for education, advocacy, and resources to help you to implement oral health services in the pediatric practice. For more information about the AAP's Oral Health efforts email oralhealth@aap.org.


GET INVOLVED: INDIAN HEALTH SPECIAL INTEREST GROUP
You can become involved in the AAP's Native American child health efforts through the Indian Health Special Interest Group (IH-SIG). The IH-SIG provides a forum for pediatricians and other licensed health care professionals serving American Indian/Alaska Native children to share successes and strategies, sponsor educational programs that highlight aspects of providing care to American Indian/Alaska Native children, support the work of the CONACH by disseminating information, and link members to address problems specific to local or regional care of American Indian/Alaska Native children.

One of the activities of the IH-SIG is a discussion forum facilitated through an electronic mailing list. Topics discussed recently include oral health, childhood asthma, ADHD, and injury prevention.

Membership is free of charge. To join, or for more information on AAP Native American child health activities, please e-mail indianhealth@aap.org.

 

 
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