Join us for a discussion of the comparative billing report on Emergency Department Services (CBR201709), an educational tool for providers of all specialties who submit claims for emergency department services using Current Procedural Terminology® codes 99281 through 99285. During the webinar, interact directly with content specialists and submit questions about the report. See the announcement for more information
and find out how to participate.
Positive youth development (PYD) is the preeminent theory and practice model for working with youth. In positive youth development, adults and communities seek to strengthen known protective factors among young people so that young people can thrive and become productive adults.
Social Justice Youth Development (SJYD) goes a step further to address the social and economic forces (racism, classism, sexism, adultism, homophobia, xenophobia, ableism) that oppress young people and complicate “normative” developmental patterns. Social justice youth development incorporates many aspects of positive youth development (knowledge and skill building), and also acknowledges and leverages youth’s experiences with discrimination, inequality, and negative stereotypes. A goal of SJYD is to understand power, privilege, and oppression in order to disrupt existing power structures and advocate for transformative change.
As a result of this webinar, participants will be able to describe two theories (PYD and SJYD) and consider their similarities, and differences.
Given the diversification of youth and communities, a SJYD framework is an important consideration to achieving health equity and justice for and with young people.
Describe positive youth development and social justice youth development theory
Explain similarities and differences between PYD and SJYD
Advance Care Planning is the process of thinking about, talking about, writing down and sharing your own health care wishes. It is the greatest gift we can give to our loved ones. Please bring your family and loved ones with you to discuss these important topics together.
•Have you completed your advance directives?
•Who is your health care power of attorney?
•What is Provider Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment (POLST)
Speakers: Dr. Emese Somogyi and fellow guest speakers
Attendees and their health care power of attorney or loved one are encouraged to participate. Seating is limited. Call 808-532-6380 or register via the Hawai’i Pacific Health website.
A notary will be available to those who want to complete their Advance Health Care Directive after the class. A valid picture ID is required.
Visit kokuamau.org to obtain and review a copy of the Hawai’i Advance Health Care Directive prior to attending the event.
Never has the time been so critical to focus more on how to turn research into public health promotion and practice. It is time to clarify what the research data is telling us and how does that translate into what we need to do in public health. Recently at CDC’s Division of HIV AIDS Prevention, CDC required that presentations had to highlight how research informed or impacted public health practice. To solve our nation’s and world’s problems, we need research to be well linked and translated into practice.
Victoria Rayle, Senior Public Health Advisor for Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), Office of State, Tribal, Local and Territorial Support (OSTLTS). Victoria Rayle, is with CDC’s Office for State, Tribal, Local and Territorial Support Health Department and Systems Development Branch, Division of Public Health Performance Improvement. She currently serves as a project officer overseeing grantees receiving Preventive Health and Health Services (PHHS) Block Grant funds. Her current grantees are the health departments in HHS Region 9 which includes California, Arizona, Nevada, Hawaii and the six US Affiliated Pacific Islands. Ms. Rayle has extensive public health experience and expertise in both domestic and international public health settings and in areas of program implementation, management, operations, service delivery, and quality improvement and she provides technical assistance in several public health program areas with a special focus on communicable diseases. Ms. Rayle has a BS in Public Administration/Health Services Administration from the University of Arizona.
Many educators and leaders are aware of the multiple benefits of personalized learning, including increased student agency, improved student learning, and more intentional planning for college and careers. Personalized learning has inherent benefits for students with disabilities, but there are also inherent challenges. For example, conversations about students with disabilities and personalized learning remain generic and often students’ unique needs and learning styles are not adequately considered at the outset of implementation. To successfully implement personalized learning specifically for students with disabilities, educators and leaders need a clear understanding of what these approaches look like in practice, what policy and practice changes they require, and what supports need to be in place. On this webinar, you will hear about emerging efforts to use personalized learning approaches to better serve students with disabilities, tools that are designed to help policymakers and practitioners, and strategies to help build the capacity of schools to use this approach.
• Dr. George Batsche, Professor and Program Coordinator of Graduate Programs in School Psychology, University of South Florida
• Lindsey Hayes, Researcher, Collaboration for Effective Educator Development, Accountability, and Reform Center (CEEDAR), American Institutes for Research
• Catherine Jacques, Researcher, College and Career Readiness and Success Center, American Institutes for Research
• Ace Parsi, Personalized Learning Partnership Manager, National Center for Learning Disabilities
• Jenna Tomasello, Policy Associate, American Youth Policy Forum
Harm Reduction Hawaii has actively participated in cooperation with other organizations and individuals to improve the services provided to the more marginalized by our society. Since its inception, Harm Reduction Hawaii has successfully conducted two major conferences with over 250 people attending, over 12 trainings varying from one to 4 days reaching over 500 people, and 34 community forums. Our speakers’ bureau has provided training through in-services to a large variety of community-based agencies, colleges, and governmental entities.
Harm Reduction Hawaii evolved from the planning committees for the 1994 and 1995 Hawaii Harm Reduction Conferences. Throughout the 1994 and 1995 conference planning, many individuals representing a wide range of organizations came together. Through this effort the need for an ongoing organization was perceived and Harm Reduction Hawaii was formed.
HRH is a coalition of individuals and agencies working toward the implementation of effective and respectful services to improve the health and well being of drug users and other marginalized people in Hawaii. HRH incorporated in October of 1999 and received its 501(3)(c) status in May of 2000. HRH is a community-based organization with representation from social services agencies throughout Hawaii and governed by a Board of Directors. The Board of Directors meets to plan activities, provide direction and support to the Executive Director, work on local and national advocacy efforts, and to review information and materials.
HRH works to educate health and human service providers and the general community about the philosophy, models and set of strategies embodied in Harm Reduction. This innovative public health approach seeks to minimize the harms associated with legal and illegal substances through individual, group and community interventions. The harm reduction model addresses a wide range of alcohol and other drug-related harms, including HIV/AIDS and other infectious diseases, illness, death, dysfunction, violence and community disintegration.