Join this webinar to explore the five responsibilities of a supervisor – a list that applies to any work setting. This session will start with a broad overview and then move to hospice agency specifics. Common supervisory pitfalls, error avoidance, and recovery strategies will be addressed. The information conveyed will encourage participants to create an individual self-development plan.
Culture of Health is an exciting integrated framework promoted through the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. Hawai‘i public health nursing branch obtained this leading-edge grant to apply the framework designed to take health to where the people live, learn, work and play. Culture of Health project is guiding people to honor their own self-health care and utilize best practices of wellbeing through a sense of place and integrated culture of community health.
This Live Training has been approved for 1.5 CE CSAC hrs. and/or 1.5 CE
with National Association of Social Workers-Hawaii Chapter and has
1.5 hr. CHES/ MCHES – entry level.
Registration link: https://zoom.us/webinar/register/April 21 2017
Joan Takamori, RN, BS, MS, Chief DOH Nursing Branch
Joan Takamori, RN, BS, MS is the chief of the Hawaii State Department of Health, Public Health Nursing Branch. Her work focuses on supporting
individuals, families and communities maintain health where they live, learn, work, and play. Public health nursing focuses on promoting and protecting the health of populations using knowledge from nursing, social, and public health sciences.
Hot Topics Include:
Continuing Education Units Available for Physicians, Nurses, Pharmacists, & EMS Professionals.
Click here to register
For more information, please contact Joanne.Pineda@heart.org
Forces of Change: Capabilities, Innovation, and Partnerships
As public health professionals look towards the next two decades, one thing is certain, the world will not look the same as it does today. Our changing environment, technological innovation and increasing population density in urban areas are just some of the driving forces that will test our ability to take actions to prepare, respond, and recovery from disasters. The focus of the 2017 Preparedness Summit is to explore the factors driving change in our world, analyze how they will impact the future of public health preparedness, and identify opportunities we have today to drive action toward meeting our future needs.
The Preparedness Summit is the first and longest running national conference on public health preparedness. Since its beginning in 2006, the National Association of County and City Health Officials (NACCHO) has taken a leadership role in convening a wide array of partners to participate in the Summit; presenting new research findings, sharing tools and resources, and providing a variety of opportunities for attendees to learn how to implement model practices that enhance the nation’s capabilities to prepare for, respond to, and recover from disasters and other emergencies. In 2016, the 4-day annual event, brought over 1,800 attendees to Dallas, Texas from nearly every state in the nation as well as several territories and countries, including China and Australia.
In 2017, the Summit will take place at the Atlanta Marriott Marquis from April 25-28 and we hope you will join us!
Per the Bureau of Labor Statistics Volunteering in the United States, 2015, the volunteer rate of 55- to 64-year-olds has declined, while teenagers “continue to have a relatively high volunteer rate, at 26.4 percent.” The demographics of volunteerism have shifted significantly over the past few years. Baby Boomers are heading toward retirement in record numbers. Millennials want to offer their time – but with conditions. Consequently, volunteer managers must accommodate and adjust to these changing desires, needs, and expectations.
This webinar will examine how volunteers are recruited, retained, taught, and assigned. Learn how to include entire families (volunteering as a family unit) in your volunteer workforce. What works well for people of one generation may not work for other generations. The one-size-fits-all model is outdated!
WHO SHOULD ATTEND?
This informative webinar is designed for volunteer managers, volunteers on your steering committee, hospice administrators, and other managers. Much of the information can be used by all team members to understand the specific needs, interests, and special dynamics of the different generations served.
Program content is subject to copyright and intended for your individual organization’s use only.
Presenter: Gary Gardia, M.Ed., MSW, LCSW, CT
If you are living with Sjögren’s syndrome, lupus and/or any other autoimmune disease you will benefit from the education being shared at the conference! For those who are interested in learning about healthier options and would like to learn how to improve your health and well being…..please join us!
For more details and to register, visit slfhawaii.org. Please register by April 15, 2017
Registration Fee: $15 per person (continental breakfast & boxed sandwich lunch)
The purpose of this conference is to provide information that increases understanding of LGBT youth and their needs, and enhances the ability of community partners and others serving youth to competently provide appropriate and needed services to LGBT youth, in a safe and respectful environment.
Featuring: Preview of a new documentary on Tongan Leiti by renowned film-makers, Wilson and Hamer, and overview of their film, A Place in the Middle, a Native Hawaiian approach to inclusion with Kumu Hina Wong. Presentations on LGBT basics; LGBT support in government agencies; LGBT health concerns and support; LGBT initiatives statewide; LGBT support in our schools; and family, faith, and culture.
The Family Court’s Committee on LGBT Youth in Hawaii’s Juvenile Justice System
Including the Family Court of the First Circuit; Office of Youth Services; Office of the Public Defender; Family Law Division of the Department of the Attorney General; Department of Human Services; Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services Division and Suicide Prevention Program of the Emergency Medical Services & Injury Prevention System Branch, Department of Health; the Department of Education; and the Honolulu Police Department
Funding for this conference is provided by:
Hawaii State Judiciary, Family Court, Court Improvement Program Grant
Office of Youth Services, Hawaii State Department of Human Services
Children have better health and safety outcomes with early identification of risk and protective factors. Creating nurturing and supportive communities can bring traumatized children to productive and healthy adult life.
Speaker’s Biography: The criminal justice system: A place of healing: Mark Patterson at TEDxHonolulu in November 2012. Mark Patterson is currently the Warden of the Hawaii Youth Correctional Facility. Former Warden, Women’s Community Correctional Center. Mark Patterson’s vision for the Women’s Community Correctional Center is to create a Puuhonua — a sanctuary, a place of healing and transformation. His strategy includes taking a community-building approach through partnership formation that will have a transforming systemic effect on the Criminal Justice System, utilizing mind, body, spirit and place-perspective, and incorporating a trauma informed system of care framework. With over 25 years of public safety experience in both Hawaii and Nevada, his career began as an adult corrections officer. Mark was raised on the island of Oahu in Waianae, he is a graduate of Kamehameha Schools, attended New Mexico Military Institute, and holds a degree in criminology from Florida State University.
Jessica R. Munoz, MSN, APRN-Rx, FNP-BC, Founder and President of Ho’ola Na Pua, a Hawaii based 501(c) (3) nonprofit whose purpose is to provide special treatment campus for commercial sexually exploited children. She is also an emergency room nurse practitioner for U.S. Acute Care Solutions. Jessica is a resident of Hawaii where for 10 years she has mentored high-risk youth and is leading advocate for holistic services to this vulnerable youth population.
Terry Corkins, Program Director for Ho’ola Na Pua’s Starfish Mentoring Program. Terry is a certified staff and volunteer trainer providing training on CSEC basics, direct-care services, mentoring, trauma-informed care and crisis prevention. Terry received Group Home Administrator Certification for the State of California and is a Certified Crisis Prevention Institute Trainer. They will provide training on working with sexually exploited youths.
Debbi Amaral, Early Childhood Services Director at Maui Economic Opportunity, Inc. Over 30 years of experience as an Educator and Administrator in the Early Childhood arena and notably at MEO in evidenced based programs such as Head Start, Kahi Kamali’i Infant/Toddler, Free to Grow ‘Ohana Strengthening, and Free to Be.
Carole Vida, Head Start Family Strengthening Program Manager at MEO, Inc. Carole is a Certified Protective Factor Trainer and work with incarcerated women connecting them to their children and families while serving time in prison.
8:30-4:30, with sign-in from 7:45-8:30
Light breakfast and buffet lunch included
Presented by the Maui County Children’s Justice Committee. Funded by the Federal Children’s Justice Act Grant.
Registration: $50. Registration and scholarship application deadline: April 12, 2017 (or until class is full)
Scholarship requests will be accepted. We do not want anyone to be prohibited from attending due to the registration fee. Early registration is suggested, as there is a limit to the number of attendees.
Free continental breakfast and lunch
For more information please contact: Tamara Heine at 545-7767
or visit: www.facebook.com/marshalleseeducationday