Diabetes Publications and Resources

Stories to Reach, Teach, and Heal

image of stories to reach, teach, and heal

Over the ages and across the cultures and continents, stories have served to reach, teach, and speak for people in times of hardship and illness.

CDC’s Division of Diabetes Translation developed a guide: Stories to Reach, Teach, and Heal: A Guide for Diabetes Health Educators. The stories illustrate how health educators can use storytelling to share wisdom and inspiration.

Stories to Reach, Teach, and Heal is a copyright-free booklet that can be reproduced without special permission.

Download a free copy of Stories to Reach, Teach, and Heal pdf icon[PDF – 4MB]
Read about and download audio files for the Stories to Reach, Teach, and Heal

 

Health Is Life in Balance: The Diabetes Education in Tribal Schools K-12 Curriculum

image of medicine wheel

The Health Is Life in Balanceexternal icon Diabetes Education in Tribal Schools (DETS) K–12 curriculumexternal icon offers culturally relevant and scientifically based teachings in three sections: Grades K-4, 5-8, 9-12. The curriculum lessons are based on the 5 E’s of educational instruction: Engagement, Exploration, Explanation, Elaboration, and Evaluation.

Learn more about The Diabetes Education in Tribal Schools K-12 Curriculum

 

Audio and Video

Several audio and video resources are also available to help promote diabetes prevention.

Community Health Representatives

the in-between people

Community Health Representatives are “in-between people” who serve as bridges between the health care system and their communities. This 21-minute podcast, developed by the Native Diabetes Wellness Program, documents the critical role of community health workers.

 

The Story of Diabetes

Audio-digest foundation

The Story of Diabetesexternal icon is a 75-minute audio program that highlights diabetes prevention and education programs designed for Native Americans. It also identifies free diabetes prevention and education tools.

 

Additional Diabetes Resources

Division of Diabetes Treatment and Preventionexternal icon.

National Diabetes Education Programexternal icon.

IHS Diabetes Fact Sheetsexternal icon.

CDC Diabetes Data and Statistics.

References

Brownstein JN, Chowdhury FM, Norris SL, Horsley T, Jack, Jr., L, Zhang X, et al. Effectiveness of community health workers in the care of adults with hypertension: a systematic reviewexternal icon . Am J Prev Med 2007;32(5):433–437.

Bryan R, Schefer RM, DeBruyn LM, Stier D. Public health legal preparedness in Indian Country. Am J Pub Hlth 2009;99(S3):1–8.

Burrows NR, Li Y, Geiss LS. Incidence of treatment for end–stage renal disease among individuals with diabetes in the U.S. continues to declineexternal icon . Diabetes Care . 2010;33(1):73–7.

Chino M, DeBruyn LM. Building true capacity: indigenous models for indigenous communitiesexternal icon . Am J Public Health 2006;96(4):596–599.

Chino M, Dodge-Francis C, DeBruyn L, Short L, Satterfield D. The convergence of science and culture: Developing a framework for diabetes education in tribal communities. J Health Dispar Res Pract 2007;1(3):75–87

Dodge FC, Coulson D, Kalberer B, DeBruyn L, Freeman W, Belcourt J. The significance of a K-12 diabetes-based science education program for tribal populations: evaluating cognitive learning, cultural context, and attitudinal components. J Health Dispar Res Pract 2010;3(3):91–105.

Hosey G., Llorens-Chen S.A., Qeadan F., Crawford D., Wilson C., & Yang W. Assessing behavioral health risks, health conditions, and preventive health practices among American Indians/Alaska Natives in Nevada. J Health Dispar Res and Prac 2007;1(3)29–44. Journal of Health Disparities Research and Practiceexternal icon .

Jack L, Satterfield D, Rodriguez B, Liburd L, Rivera M, Lester A, et al. American Association of Diabetes Educators (AADE) position statement: cultural sensitivity and diabetes education: recommendations for diabetes educatorsexternal icon . Diabetes Educ 2007;33:41–44.

Norris SL, Chowdhury FM, Van Le K, Armour T, Brownstein JN, Zhang X, et al. Effectiveness of community health workers in the care of adults with diabetes: A systematic review. Diabet Med 2006;23:544–566.

Satterfield D, Eagle Shield J, Buckley J, Taken Alive S. So that the people may live (Hecel Lena Oyate Ki Nipi Kte): Lakota and Dakota elder women as reservoirs of life and keepers of knowledge about health protection and diabetes prevention. J Health Dispar Res Prac 2007;1(2):1–28.

Satterfield DW, Lofton T, May JE, Bowman BA, Alfaro-Correa A, Benjamin C, et al. Learning from listening: common concerns and perceptions about diabetes prevention among diverse American populationsexternal icon . J Public Health Manag Pract 2003;Suppl:S56–63.

Satterfield DW, Murphy D, Essien JDK, Hosey G, Stankus M, Hoffman P, et al. Using the essential public health services as strategic leverage to strengthen the public health response to diabetesexternal icon . Public Health Rep 2004;119(3):311–21.

Satterfield DW, Thompson-Reid P. We make the road by walking, with the people[PDF, 1MB]external icon . Diabetes Spectr 2003;16(3):213–15.

Satterfield DW, DeBruyn LM. The malignment of metaphor: Silos revisited — repositories and sanctuaries for these times. Am J Prev Med 2005;29(3):240–41.

Satterfield DW, Volansky M, Caspersen CJ, Engelgau MM, Bowman BA, Gregg EW, et al. Community-based lifestyle interventions to prevent type 2 diabetesexternal icon . Diabetes Care 2003 Sep;26(9):2643–52.

Wilson KE, Satterfield DW. Where are we to be in these times? The place of chronic disease prevention in health promotionexternal icon . Prev Chronic Dis 2007;4(3).

Page last reviewed: February 15, 2017