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Capacity Building for Diabetes Outreach: A Comprehensive Tool Kit for
Organizations Serving Asian and Pacific Islander Communities
Capacity Building for Diabetes Outreach: A Comprehensive Tool Kit for Organizations Serving Asian and Pacific Islander Communities
October 31st, 2008/ October 31st, 2011/ October 31st, 2013
This is a Web-based course.
CDC/ATSDR Training and Continuing Education Online
1-800-41TRAIN or 404-639-1292
E-mail at email@example.com
You may participate in the webinars by viewing the program information above. To evaluate the webinar, receive a certificate, and be able to print-out an on-going transcript of all your TCEOnline CE activities for credits/contact hours, please go to: www.cdc.gov/TCEOnline.
No fees are charged for CDC’s CE activities.
The goal of Capacity Building for Diabetes Outreach: A Comprehensive Tool Kit for Organizations Serving Asian and Pacific Islander Communities is to build capacity of Asian American and Pacific Islander (AAPI) community-based and clinic-based organizations in the areas of community assessments, evaluation, organizational support, staffing, building coalitions and partnerships, funding, community outreach/inreach, and marketing.
The following are the learning objectives for these materials. After this activity, the participant will be able to
Part A (Sections 1 and 2): Introduction and The Community Approach to Responding Early (CARE) Model
- Provide an overview of the National Diabetes Education Program (NDEP) and its goals.
- Identify the main audience addressed in this tool kit.
- List the eight areas of organizational capacity described in this tool kit.
- Describe how each chapter of this tool kit is organized.
- List the known risk factors for diabetes and issues specific to diabetes in AAPI populations.
- Describe major barriers to health care for AAPIs.
- Describe the underlying assumptions and theories behind the CARE Model.
- Identify the Transtheoretical Model’s stages of change and how they apply to diabetes prevention and control on an organizational level.
- Use the Organizational Stages of Change Checklist to determine what stage of change your organization is currently in.
Part B (Section 3): Community Assessment for Program Planning
- Discuss the importance of conducting community assessments for program planning.
- Describe how to conduct a cultural assessment, and how it can help to plan effective outreach strategies.
- Describe how to conduct a community resource inventory, and how it can help to define potential partnerships for developing a diabetes prevention and control program within your community.
- Identify different methods of community assessments that might be chosen to assess their community.
Part C (Section 4): Evaluating Your Educational and Screening Efforts
- Use evaluation to improve program planning and implementation.
- Explain the differences between formative, process, outcome, and impact evaluation.
- List steps in program evaluation.
- List elements of an evaluation plan.
- Recognize how to plan and carry out a program evaluation to fit their needs.
- Analyze how to ensure use of evaluation findings.
Part D (Section 5): Organizational Support
- Identify the importance of gaining organizational support for the long-term health of their diabetes education and control program.
- Identify ways toe encourage support within the organization.
- Describe how to identify and cultivate program champions.
Part E (Section 6): Staffing Your Program
- Describe the different levels of staffing that are relevant to implementing a diabetes program.
- Identify their staffing needs.
- Identify ways to develop and promote their diabetes program staff.
- Identify the federally mandated Culturally and Linguistically Appropriate Services standards in health care.
- Discuss the role and training of community health workers.
Part F (Section 7): Building Community Coalitions, Advisory Committees, and Partnerships
- Describe the value of forming collaborations within the community.
- Assess their organization’s capacity around the use of community based approaches.
- Discuss basic definitions of, and differences between, coalitions, community advisory committees, and partnerships.
- Implement recruitment strategies and maintenance strategies for community coalitions, community advisory committees, or partnerships with organizations.
Part G (Section 8): Funding
- Identify stable, ongoing funding as a key component of organizational capacity and program success.
- Assess their organization’s financial capacity to support diabetes prevention and control programs.
- Identify types of funding sources that could help support diabetes prevention and control programs.
- Develop financial partnerships.
- Identify key staff members and activities to consider including in budgets for diabetes prevention and control programs.
- Describe the role that advocacy can play in ensuring the availability of funding.
- Develop a plan for increasing or sustaining funding.
Part H (Section 9): Community Education: Outreach and Inreach
- Define the Diffusion of Innovation theory and its relevance to planning community outreach and inreach strategies.
- Identify different strategies for conducting community outreach and clinic inreach to various populations.
- Describe how outreach and inreach education strategies were tailored to meet the needs of several different AAPI communities.
- Identify available community education curricula and health education materials for AAPls.
- Describe how to select, adapt, or develop health education materials that are tailored to the characteristics (e.g., reading level, cultural beliefs) of a specific population.
- Identify different aspects of using the media that may be helpful to your program.
Part I (Section 10): Making the Most of Organizational Reach and Effectiveness Through Marketing
- State the value of marketing support for public health initiatives.
- Discuss how marketing fits into the structure of an organization, based on the goals of the organization.
- Build practical and measurable objectives and strategies to drive marketing programs.
- Begin developing a positioning statement and a brand identity for an organization.
- Describe the various types of media outlets that can be used in a marketing effort.
- Identify easy-to-access tools that local public health professionals can use to plan and carry out marketing programs.
The target audiences that may most benefit from these materials include newly formed AAPI organizations that are working on staffing, obtaining funding, and assessing the health status of their community, as well as older, long-established AAPI organizations, can use this comprehensive tool kit to expand their reach and effectiveness in their community.
Nia Aitaoto, MPH, MS
Maria-Elena Avila Toledo, MPA
Jeffrey B. Caballero, MPH
Tele Frost-Hill, RN, FNP
Wilfred Fujimoto, MD
Sam Gerber, MS, RD
Joseph Humphry, MD
Theanvy Kuoch, MA, LPC
Kenny Kwong, PhD, LMSW
Man-Ja Lee, RN, BSN
Mele Look, MBA
Melinda Martin, MPH
Kate Moraras, MPH
Gil Suguitan, MPA
O. Fahina Tavake-Pasi, AS, BA
In addition, the following NDEP staff at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the National Institutes of Health (NIH), American Institutes for Research (AIR), Macro International Incorporated, and Fleishman-Hillard (FH) contributed to the review and revision of these materials:
Quanza Brooks-Griffin, MPA
Sabrina Harper, MS
Jane Kelly, MD
Sharon Morris, BA
Mark Rivera, PhD
Betsy Rodríguez, MSN, CDE
Joanne Gallivan, MS, RD
Rachel Weinstein, MEd
Mary Nishioka, MEd
Michael Greenwell, BA
Macro International Incorporated:
Doryn Chervin, DrPH
Jesse Gerwig-Moore, BA
In addition, NDEP would like to thank Carlo DiClemente, PhD, University of Maryland, Baltimore County, Department of Psychology, for his review of the Stages of Change Model within the tool kit.
The CDC has been approved as an Authorized Provider by the International Association for Continuing Education and Training (IACET), 1760 Old Meadow Road, Suite 500, McLean, VA 22102. The CDC is authorized by IACET to offer
- .15 CEUs for Part A of this program (Sections 1 and 2): Introduction and The CARE Model
- .15 CEUs for Part B of this program (Section 3): Community Assessment for Program Planning
- .2 CEUs for Part C of this (Section 4): Evaluating Your Educational and Screening Efforts
- .1 CEUs for Part D of this program (Section 5): Organizational Support
- .1 CEUs for Part E of this program (Section 6): Staffing Your Program
- .1 CEU for Part F of this program (Section 7): Building Community Coalitions, Advisory Committees, and Partnerships
- .1 CEUs for Part G of this program (Section 8): Funding
- .1 CEUs for Part H of this program (Section 9): Community Education: Outreach and Inreach
- .2 CEUs for Part I of this program (Section 10): Community Education: Making the Most of Organizational Reach and Effectiveness Through Marketing
Instructions for Obtaining Continuing Education Credit
- Go to the CDC/ATSDR Training and Continuing Education Online at http://www.cdc.gov/TCEOnline. If you have not registered as a participant, click on New Participant to create a user ID and password; otherwise click on Participant Login and log on.
- Once logged on to the CDC/ATSDR Training and Continuing Education Online Web site, you will be on the Participant Services page. Click on Search and Register. Enter the course number (SS1240A-I) or a keyword under Keyword Search. Click on View.
- Click on the course title: Capacity Building for Diabetes Outreach: A Comprehensive Tool Kit for Organizations Serving Asian and Pacific Islander Communities. Select the type of CE credit you would like to receive and then click Submit. Three demographic questions will come up. Complete the questions and then Submit. A message will come up thanking you for registering for the course. If you have already completed the course you may choose to go right to the evaluation. Complete the evaluation and Submit. A record of your course completion will be located in the Transcript and Certificate section.
- When asked for a verification code, please use the code provided at the end of each section.
If you have any questions or problems, please contact:
CDC/ATSDR Training and Continuing Education Online
1-800-41TRAIN or 404-639-1292
E-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org
The materials and continuing education credits are free. Requirements for obtaining continuing education include reading Capacity Building for Diabetes Outreach: A Comprehensive Tool Kit for Organizations Serving Asian and Pacific Islander Communities, registering on the CDC’s continuing education Web site (http://www.cdc.gov/TCEOnline), and completing an evaluation form.
Release Date: October 31, 2011
Expiration Date: October 31, 2013
In compliance with continuing education requirements, all presenters must disclose any financial or other associations with the manufacturers of commercial products, suppliers of commercial services, or commercial supporters as well as any use of unlabeled product(s) or product(s) under investigational use. CDC, our planners, and the presenters for this seminar do not have financial or other associations with the manufacturers of commercial products, suppliers of commercial services, or commercial supporters. This presentation does not involve the unlabeled use of a product or product under investigational use. There was no commercial support for this activity.