King County Medical Society (KCMS) is offering both a CNE (Continuing Nursing Education- Sat, July 17th) and CME (Continuing Medical Education- Sat, July 24th) focused on Preventing Childhood Lead Poisoning
King County Medical Society (KCMS) is offering both a CNE (Continuing Nursing Education- Sat, July 17th) and CME (Continuing Medical Education- Sat, July 24th) focused on Preventing Childhood Lead Poisoning in collaboration with Public Health – Seattle & King County and UW Medicine.
Each offering is FREE and worth 4.75 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™.
Feel free to share these virtual events with your physicians and nurses distribution list.
CNE Information (July 17)
CME Information July 24th:
(Saturday) 8:00 am - 1:30 pm
University of Washington School of Medicine
In-person or Online
This webinar will share how those with food allergies and their caregivers can manage food allergies but still enjoy freedom to eat. Presenter: Julie C.H. Brake, MS, RDN, LD Summary: Reading ingredients
This webinar will share how those with food allergies and their caregivers can manage food allergies but still enjoy freedom to eat.
Presenter: Julie C.H. Brake, MS, RDN, LD
Summary: Reading ingredients and asking how every food is prepared before taking the first bite is exhausting. Most people can eat without worrying about a trace of an allergen making them sick. Eating with food allergies isn’t the normal or typical way to choose foods and eat. However, people with food allergies can still eat normally. There is freedom to eat, even with food allergies! This webinar will share how those with food allergies and their caregivers can manage food allergies but still enjoy freedom to eat. Principles of hunger, fullness, and enjoyment will be discussed, as well as eating in restaurants and social situations. Apps for professionals to support patients and families will also be addressed.
By the end of this session, attendees will be able to:
Follow personal guidelines for managing allergies while still eating by the body’s cues.
Understand how to enjoy freedom to eat even in restrictive situations.
Focus on what can and should be eaten rather than what cannot.
Registration is FREE, and all registrants will receive a recording of the webinar.
FARE is a Continuing Professional Education (CPE) Accredited Provider with the Commission on Dietetic Registration (CDR). CDR Credentialed Practitioners will receive one Continuing Professional Education unit (CPEU) for completion of this course.
Register (by registering you also will receive a link to the presentation even if you can’t attend)
Please send questions in advance to Karie Mulkowsky at firstname.lastname@example.org.
About the Presenter
Julie C.H. Brake, MS, RDN, LD
A Registered Dietitian Nutritionist licensed by the State of Georgia and currently located in Marietta, Julie Brake specializes in family nutrition, sports nutrition, and prevention and treatment of disordered eating. She received bachelor’s and master’s degrees in Food Science and Human Nutrition from the University of Florida. Julie has been in private practice since 2005 and has worked with families and kids with eating issues since 2002. She is a member of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics (AND) and its Georgia affiliate, as well as several AND Dietetic Practice Groups (Sports, Cardiovascular, and Wellness Nutrition; Behavioral Health Nutrition; and Nutrition Entrepreneurs) and the International Federation of Eating Disorder Dietitians (IFEDD). Embracing a range of treatment approaches and professional collaborations, Julie enjoys helping others find a healthy balance with eating attitudes and behaviors.
(Thursday) 9:00 am - 10:00 am
This workshop has been developed for educators, early childhood interventionists and providers across disciplines. ABOUT THE WORKSHOP Too often, we view a young person’s behavioral differences as items on a
This workshop has been developed for educators, early childhood interventionists and providers across disciplines.
ABOUT THE WORKSHOP
Too often, we view a young person’s behavioral differences as items on a checklist rather than understanding that observed behaviors are a way of adapting to how the individual processes information and the impact of their environment. That impact is particularly true for young people today during the pandemic, those who manage sensory and executive functioning challenges, autistic youth, and individuals experiencing trauma. This virtual workshop provides an opportunity to learn more about the concepts from brain science that help us understand why some young people experience high rates of behavioral challenges and what we can do differently to better support them. Dr. Delahooke will describe behaviors as the tip of the “Developmental Iceberg” and essential signals that we should address by seeking to understand a young person’s individual differences in the overarching context of relational safety.
This workshop will provide helpful worksheets and charts for educators, early childhood interventionists, and providers across disciplines, including tools and techniques to reduce behavioral challenges and promote psychological resilience and satisfying, secure relationships.
1. Learn about the paradigm shift that is beginning across the country based on neuroscience research of the past decade.
2. Understand the four states of the nervous system that inform us what to do in real-time when managing a young person’s behavioral challenges.
3. Understand how neurodevelopment progresses along a predictable trajectory.
4. Learn how to contextualize your current intervention approaches to align with each young person’s neurodevelopmental ability.
Free to Attend
Clock Hours are available in partnership with OSPI
About Dr. Delahooke:
Mona Delahooke, PhD, is a licensed clinical psychologist with more than 30 years of experience caring for children and their families. She is a senior faculty member of the Profectum Foundation, an organization dedicated to supporting families of neurodiverse children, adolescents and adults. She is a trainer for the Los Angeles County Department of Mental Health.
Dr. Delahooke holds the highest level of endorsement in the field of infant and toddler mental health in California, as a Reflective Practice Mentor (RPM). She is a frequent speaker, trainer, and consultant to parents, organizations, schools, and public agencies. Dr. Delahooke has dedicated her career to promoting compassionate, relationship-based neurodevelopmental interventions for children with developmental, behavioral, emotional, and learning differences.
She is the author of the award-winning book Beyond Behaviors: Using Brain Science and Compassion to Understand and Solve Children’s Behavioral Challenges (PESI, 2019), and Social and Emotional Development in Early Intervention: A Skills Guide for Working with Children (PESI, 2017). Her popular blog, at www.monadelahooke.com covers a range of topics useful for caregivers and childhood providers.
(Saturday) 9:00 am - 12:00 pm
Roots of InclusionThe founders of Roots of Inclusion envision a community where all people are valued members and are involved, safe, equipped and empowered. Roots of Inclusion, officially established in 2018, has been a project of its founders for the past 10 years. It began through advocacy specific for our children and then grew through a process of listening, learning, and understanding how systems impact all of us... children, families and organizations. Roots of Inclusion creates a space, both personal and virtual to, through the use of community-engaged practices, address challenges and make systems more responsive to community needs.
25jan10:00 pm11:00 pmA Model for Addressing Racism and Belonging - Hot Topics in Public Health Practice Event Organized By: Northwest Center for Public Health Practice Event Type:WebinarIn-person or Online:Online
Even when intention is not malicious, bias can have a profound negative effect on the well-being of our colleagues and the people we serve in public health practice.
Even when intention is not malicious, bias can have a profound negative effect on the well-being of our colleagues and the people we serve in public health practice.
The January session of Hot Topics in Practice will share how organizations can help address racial bias using the “Racial Justice Competency Model for Public Health Professionals” that will be available from the Public Health Training Centers (PHTC).
This one-hour webinar will support public health professionals in advocating for and implementing the Racial Justice Competency Model, while showing how creating a sense of belonging can be central in your efforts. This presentation is intended to help you understand the Racial Justice Competency Model, how it came to be, future plans for the model, and how your organization can eventually put it into practice to better serve your organization, partners, and communities.
Addressing racial bias and creating a sense of belonging must be intentional and woven into everyday practices. Register today to learn how.
Montrece McNeill Ransom, JD, MPH, ACC
National Coordinating Center for Public Health Training
Tamira M. Moon. MPH, MCHES
Emory University-Rollins School of Public Health (Region IV Public Health Training Center)
Note: Live webinar attendance will be capped at 500 audience members and admittance is on a first-come basis. If you miss the live webinar, don’t forget that recordings of all our Hot Topics webinars are available on our free e-learning portal. Find out more at https://phlearnlink.nwcphp.org. An email reminder with a link to this month’s Hot Topics recording will be sent out after the webinar.
IMPORTANT NOTES ABOUT HOT TOPICS
Speaker slides are posted on our website the morning of the webinar. Each session is recorded and made available by the next day. Audio is available through computer or by phone. Closed captioning will also be available during the webinar.
Hot Topics in Practice is a monthly webinar hosted by the Northwest Center for Public Health Practice. Guest speakers from local, state, tribal, and national organizations present on current issues affecting public health practice.
Up to 1 CPH recertification credit may be earned by viewing this webinar. Visit the National Board of Public Health Examiners to learn more.
(Tuesday) 10:00 pm - 11:00 pm
27jan10:00 am11:30 amSocial Determinants of Health: Addressing Social Needs to Build Competent Health Care Systems Event Organized By: Washington Health Alliance Event Type:WebinarIn-person or Online:Online
Learn how providers, purchasers, and health plans can work together to address patient social needs and improve health outcomes! In 2021, the Bree Collaborative and the Alliance presented a
Learn how providers, purchasers, and health plans can work together to address patient social needs and improve health outcomes!
In 2021, the Bree Collaborative and the Alliance presented a series of webinars on social determinants, aligning quality measures, and aligning payer strategies. For 2022, the focus will shift to “change in action,” describing how Washington state stakeholders can turn recommendations into practice.
In January, Washington state leaders working to implement social needs interventions in their communities will outline their successes, barriers, and strategies. Don’t miss this opportunity to learn about steps to take on the journey toward a better and more equitable health care system in our state.
Please contact Adria for this meeting’s information.
(Thursday) 10:00 am - 11:30 am
Washington Health AllianceThe Washington Health Alliance brings together those who get, give and pay for health care to create a high-quality, affordable system for the people of Washington state.
01feb10:00 am3:00 pmBuffering Intergenerational Trauma: Child Well-Being and Community-Based Resilience Event Organized By: Northwest Children's Foundation Event Type:ConferenceIn-person or Online:Online
Buffering Intergenerational Trauma: Child Well-Being and Community-Based Resilience is scheduled for Tuesday, February 1, kicking off (virtually) at 10:00 a.m. PST. We are thrilled to present
Buffering Intergenerational Trauma: Child Well-Being and Community-Based Resilience is scheduled for Tuesday, February 1, kicking off (virtually) at 10:00 a.m. PST.
We are thrilled to present developmental scientist Dr. Kandace Thomas as the featured speaker. Passionately committed to her work at the intersection of research, policy, and practice in the field of early childhood and infant mental health, her focus is squarely on racial and social justice. Dr. Thomas is nationally recognized for her innovative work in child development, diversity-informed practice, and mindfulness. She brings an array of strength and community-based research and practices to support children and families – and those who work with them.
We are delighted that Dr. Benjamin Danielson, uncommon community leader and pediatrician extraordinaire, will join our gathering once again. We look forward to Dr. Ben’s keen ability to help us examine this time we are collectively experiencing. Dr Ben will offer thoughts regarding a focus on community abundance rather than only deficits and scarcity. He’ll lead a panel from the community to share their insights and examples of community-centered practices that promote resilience. They include Shivon Brite from Empire Health Foundation, Keoki Kauanoe from Family Education & Support Services, and Dr. Kristina Lovato from California State University.
Attendees will come away inspired and equipped with tools, practices, and strategies for facilitating healing and building resilience. We can’t wait to welcome you to this year’s gathering on February 1!
Learn more and register here.
(Tuesday) 10:00 am - 3:00 pm
This 90 minute interactive SSIR Live! webinar will address this how our sector can accelerate BIPOC executive leadership development by analyzing an often overlooked factor in the dominant model of leadership development: the expectation
This 90 minute interactive SSIR Live! webinar will address this how our sector can accelerate BIPOC executive leadership development by analyzing an often overlooked factor in the dominant model of leadership development: the expectation that organizations develop talent on their own, in an ad hoc manner, and with an individualistic framework.
This 90 minute interactive SSIR Live! program will:
• Explore the critical need in the social sector to develop the next generation of BIPOC executive leaders
• Present an innovative new model to do so that has already produced game-changing results in the Bay Area
• Share the key design elements of this collaborative and cohort-based approach
• Contextualize these insights for program participants to apply in their own communities
Presented by Curtis Chang, Adriana Caldera Boroffice, and Regina Williams
Moderated by Aaron Bady
Cost: $69 but you can also access a recording of the webinar for up to a year
(Wednesday) 11:00 am - 12:30 pm
Stanford Social Innovation ReviewInforming and Inspiring leaders of social change
04feb8:00 am3:00 pm1-Day Online Sibshop Facilitator Certification Training and Sibling Educational Workshop Event Organized By: The Sibling Support Project Event Type:TrainingIn-person or Online:Online
Choose whether to attend 8-1 pm to learn about sibling issues for families who have children with special health care needs OR add on the 1-3 pm session to learn
Choose whether to attend 8-1 pm to learn about sibling issues for families who have children with special health care needs OR add on the 1-3 pm session to learn how to run Sibshops.
For Sibshop Facilitator Certification: Participants must attend the full day of training. This training is for Sibshop facilitators and administrators who want to learn how to run a Sibshop. Trainees will learn about sibs’ life-long concerns, find out how to organize a Sibshop, and experience an online Demonstration Sibshop. Upon completion of the training, Certified Sibshop Facilitators may register and start their own local Sibshop.
For Sibling Educational Workshop: Participants attend the first two parts of the training. This portion of the training is designed to educate parents, service providers, and others about sibs’ ever-changing issues across the lifespan. These are participants who are interested in sibling issues, but not necessarily in running a Sibshop.
This online training will take place over one full day: 8:00 a.m.- 3:00 p.m. Pacific Time.
Part 1 8:00 a.m. Pacific Time – Siblings: Unique Concerns, Unique Opportunities
Part 2 11:00 a.m. Pacific Time – Learning Lunch/Snack: Adult Sibling Panel
Part 3 1:00 p.m. Pacific Time – All About Sibshops
(Friday) 8:00 am - 3:00 pm
The Sibling Support ProjectFounded in 1990, the Sibling Support Project is the first national program dedicated to the life-long and ever-changing concerns of millions of brothers and sisters of people with special health, developmental, and mental health concerns. We are proud to be a program of Kindering, an award-winning organization that embraces children of diverse abilities and their families by providing the finest education and therapies to nurture hope, courage and the skills to soar. We’ve published books for and about brothers and sisters, host online groups for teen and adult siblings, and presented workshops on sibling issues internationally and in every state. We are best known for helping local communities start Sibshops—lively peer support groups for school-age brothers and sisters of kids with special needs.
2022 Western Forum for Migrant and Community Health This year’s Western Forum theme: “Adelante: Building Resilience & Strength for a Healthy & Just Recovery” recognizes the journey, the work, the innovation,
2022 Western Forum for Migrant and Community Health
This year’s Western Forum theme: “Adelante: Building Resilience & Strength for a Healthy & Just Recovery” recognizes the journey, the work, the innovation, and the sacrifices we have made over the past couple years by our frontline colleagues, communities, and partners. It’s also a promise to the future. A promise to build resilience from adversity, to nurture strength from loss, and to commit to create a more just and healthy community. Our frontline community health center and community-based organizations embody the spirit of “Adelante” – optimism, grit, resilience, and compassion. This year’s theme is dedicated to all of our frontline colleagues, the workforce that kept our families informed, safe, and optimistic of the healthy and just world we are striving toward.
Start planning your conference experience by viewing the conference agenda today. Review track sessions, check out scheduled networking events, and explore opportunities that will connect you with colleagues, experts and exhibitors. We look forward to connecting with you in Portland!
february 14 (Monday) - 16 (Wednesday)
Northwest Regional Primary Care AssociationNorthwest Regional Primary Care Association is a member organization that strengthens community and migrant health centers by leveraging regional power and resources on their behalf.
25mar7:45 am4:15 pmOptimizing Care for Children with Prenatal Drug Exposure and Their Families - Virtual 43rd Annual Duncan Seminar Event Organized By: Seattle Children's Event Type:ConferenceIn-person or Online:Online
The Duncan Seminar is an annual interdisciplinary conference focused on the care of persons with physical disabilities. It recognizes the major contributions of Doctor William Duncan, orthopedic surgeon, to comprehensive
The Duncan Seminar is an annual interdisciplinary conference focused on the care of persons with physical disabilities. It recognizes the major contributions of Doctor
William Duncan, orthopedic surgeon, to comprehensive interdisciplinary approaches to cerebral palsy in the Pacific Northwest.
• Identify evidence-based therapeutic strategies to optimize healthy outcomes for children born with in-utero substance exposure.
• Summarize trauma informed care practices to support children and families.
• Recognize the unique sensory needs of children born with in-utero substance exposure.
• Discuss educational approaches to support children with in-utero substance exposure.
(Friday) 7:45 am - 4:15 pm
Seattle Children's 4800 Sand Point Way NE, Seattle, WA 98105