Building and Supporting Partnerships and Community Engagement (WISH, Module 5)
|Description:||This training discusses the importance of building partnerships and engaging the community to provide integrated care to women. It is the fifth training in a six-part series designed for those public health and/or mental health professionals who oversee health programs and services for adolescent girls and women of reproductive age. It is strongly recommended that users complete the modules in the series in sequence. To see a complete listing for the series please go to the Training Series section of this site.
The Women's Integrated Systems for Health (WISH) Online Training Series focuses on key components of an integrated approach to promoting the health of women during late adolescence and throughout the child-bearing years. This training series arose from the need for practice-based tools that advance multi-disciplinary partnership, community engagement and using evidence-based approaches grounded in proven theoretical models.
This training has been inactivated. Only users who have completed this training may access it to reprint a certificate of completion. Any users who have not completed the training cannot begin OR resume the training. Please check the training catalog to find other trainings on this topic.
- Recognize the importance of building partnerships and supporting community engagement to integrate care for women’s wellness
- Outline the basic guidelines and steps for developing partnerships and engaging the community
- Describe the Collective Impact Approach and its key concepts
Rachel Wilfert, MD, MPH, CPH
Rachel Wilfert, MD, MPH, CPH
|Subject Matter Expert Reviewers:|
Monique C. Bethell, Ph.D
Karen J. Luken, MSRA
Connie Renz, MSW
Kathleen Rounds, MSW, MPH, PHD
The author(s) and reviewer(s) of this training have no personal financial relationships with commercial interests relevant to this presentation to disclose. Author, narrator, reviewer affiliations listed were current at the time of training development.
Competencies and Capability Functions Addressed
This training addresses selected applied epidemiology, core public health, and public health preparedness and response competencies and public health preparedness capability functions. (Please note: The competencies included on this site are just a few of the public health competencies which have been established. Training participants may find alignment between this training and other competency sets not included on this site.)
|Core Competencies for Public Health Professionals Tier 1|
|8A4. Contributes to development of a vision for a healthy community (e.g., emphasis on prevention, health equity for all, excellence and innovation) (8: Leadership & Systems Thinking Skills)|
|Core Competencies for Public Health Professionals Tier 2|
|8B4. Collaborates with individuals and organizations in developing a vision for a healthy community (e.g., emphasis on prevention, health equity for all, excellence and innovation) (8: Leadership & Systems Thinking Skills)|
|Core Competencies for Public Health Professionals Tier 3|
|8C4. Collaborates with individuals and organizations in developing a vision for a healthy community (e.g., emphasis on prevention, health equity for all, excellence and innovation) (8: Leadership & Systems Thinking Skills)|
Bingham, G. When the Sparks Fly: Building Consensus when the Science is Contested. Washington, DC: Resolve, 2003. Available at: http://www.resolv.org/wp-content/uploads/2011/02/When_the_Sparks_Fly.pdf.
Frank, F. and Smith, A., The Partnership Handbook, Minister of Public Works and Government Services, Canada 2000. Available at: http://tinyurl.com/cx6ca4h.
Hanleybrown, F, Kania, J, and Kramer, M. Channeling Change: Making Collective Impact Work, Stanford Social Innovation Review, 2012.
Kania, J, and Kramer, M. Collective Impact, Stanford Social Innovation Review, Winter 2011.
The Principles of Community Engagement, 2nd ed. Clinical and Translational Science Awards Consortium Community Engagement Key Function Committee Task Force on the Principles of Community Engagement, DHHS NIH Publication No. 11-7782, June 2011. Available at: http://tinyurl.com/blpa62z.
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