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Dougherty County CenteringPregnancy ®. A public-private collaboration to improve access to prenatal care and perinatal outcomes For Low-Income Women. Jacqueline H. Grant, MD, MPH, MPA Southwest Health District Director. Objectives.

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Dougherty county centeringpregnancy

Dougherty County CenteringPregnancy®

A public-private collaboration to improve access to prenatal care and perinatal outcomes For Low-Income Women

Jacqueline H. Grant, MD, MPH, MPA

Southwest Health District Director


Objectives
Objectives

  • Describe the barriers to early entry into prenatal care for South Georgia low-income women

  • Review baseline birth outcomes data

  • Provide an overview of the CenteringPregnancy® model and steps towards implementation

  • Describe the public-private collaboration

  • Demonstrate its effectiveness


Barriers to early prenatal care access
Barriers to Early Prenatal Care Access

Presumptive Eligibility Medicaid

Documents needed for Medicaid

birth certificate

picture identification card (16 and older)

proof of address

proof of family income

proof of pregnancy

Schedule and keep NOB appointment


Historical perinatal data
Historical Perinatal Data

baseline OUTCOMES


Infant Mortality Rankings (Ascending) 1960-2002; Selected Countries (Health United States 2005)


Infant mortality rates 2004 2008
Infant Mortality Rates 2004-2008

IMR= no. of infant deaths <1 yr/live births x1000

African-Americans

Georgia: 13.1

SWHD: 11.8

Baker: *

Calhoun: *

Dougherty: 12.6

Lee: 14.9

Mitchell: 9.4

Terrell: 15.4

Worth: 9.9

Caucasians

Georgia: 6.1

SWHD: 7.6

Baker: 0

Calhoun: 0

Dougherty: 11.3

Lee: 6.3

Mitchell: 7.2

Terrell: *

Worth: 11.1


Low birth weight 2004 2008
% Low Birth Weight*: 2004-2008

*LBW %= % of births <2500 grams

African-Americans

Georgia: 14.1

SWHD: 15.6

Baker: 16.7

Calhoun: 13.6

Dougherty: 15.3

Lee: 14.3

Mitchell: 15.2

Terrell: 20.0

Worth: 15.1

Caucasians

Georgia: 7.1

SWHD: 8.0

Baker: *

Calhoun: 7.5

Dougherty: 9.0

Lee: 6.6

Mitchell: 8.2

Terrell: 10.1

Worth: 9.5


Preterm birth ptb 2004 2008
% Preterm Birth (PTB): 2004-2008

PTB=births before 37 completed gestational weeks

African-Americans

Georgia: 17.5

SWHD: 17.9

Baker: 25.0

Calhoun: 18.5

Dougherty: 17.6

Lee: 15.2

Mitchell: 19.4

Terrell: 19.8

Worth: 18.7

Caucasians

Georgia: 11.7

SWHD: 13.6

Baker: 8.6

Calhoun: 13.8

Dougherty: 13.8

Lee: 13.4

Mitchell: 14.7

Terrell: 18.1

Worth: 17.7


Steps towards centering
Steps Towards Centering

Developed the care delivery concept and applied for start-up funding

Selected centering team

Developed protocols including exclusion criteria

Team training

Staff preparation

Centering Health Institute

Made the case for centering with collaborating practices and partners

Purchased equipment, supplies

Mastered Scheduling


Collaborating practices and partners
Collaborating Practices and Partners

Albany Area Primary Healthcare (Miriam Worthy Clinic)

Veranda Ob/Gyn

Phoebe Family Practice Residency Program

Phoebe Putney Memorial Hospital (childbirth/lactation and maternal outreach educators)

Karen Ryals, independent yoga instructor

Centering Health Institute

March of Dimes

Healthcare Georgia Foundation


Why centering
Why Centering?

Evidenced-based model of group prenatal care

Study participants with similar demographics

Assessment (prenatal care)

Education

Support

Empowerment through knowledge and building skills

March of Dimes support


Essential elements of centering
Essential Elements of Centering

Women involved in self-care

The “check-up” occurs within the group space

The group session is conducted in a circle

Group session not a class with an overall plan

Every person’s contribution adds to richness of group

Groups have 6-10 members all due within 4 weeks

Two hour sessions at routine prenatal care interval

Stability of group leadership


Self care
Self-Care

  • Women do self-monitoring of weight & blood pressure

  • Calculate weeks of pregnancy

  • Write in personal chart

“I love the fact that I get a lot of hands on experience”

Centering patient


The prenatal check up
The Prenatal Check-up

  • Individual physical

    assessment

    within group space

  • Done by a licensed healthcare provider

“This is the first time in my life that I actually look forward to going to the doctor”

Centering patient


Educational sessions
Educational Sessions

  • Facilitated sessions

  • Fun and Interactive

  • Everyone participates

“We learn more about what’s going on with our baby than we would be at a regular ob/gyn”

Centering patient


Educational sessions1
Educational Sessions

  • Nutrition and infant feeding

  • Oral health

  • Prenatal yoga for stress reduction


Educational sessions2
Educational Sessions

  • Family planning

  • Birth preparation and recovery

  • Newborn care


Support
Support

Centering patient

I like “having the company of other pregnant women around my age group that I can share my experience with”



New obstetrical examination
New Obstetrical Examination

227 new obstetrical (NOB) examination visits

Mean gestational age at NOB: 11 weeks

Mean maternal age at NOB visit: 22.4 year

Maternal age range: 13-44







Maternal characteristics medical
Maternal Characteristics: Medical

  • Majority nulliparous

  • Slightly less than 3% had a prior preterm birth

  • 25% were treated for sexually transmitted infections

  • 19% reported tobacco use and 10% tested positive for marijuana

  • Nearly a third were anemic

  • 18% were treated for asymptomatic bacteriuria

  • 5.6% reported depression

  • 4.5% had sickle cell trait

  • 6.1% developed gestational diabetes




Delivery outcomes
Delivery Outcomes

Centering: 2009-

Georgia : 2008-2010




Breastfeeding initiation rates
Breastfeeding Initiation Rates

Centering Patients

Dougherty County WIC


Patient feedback
Patient Feedback

  • Average program rating: 9.5, scale of 1-10

  • Men in the group? 96% said yes

  • Rather have visit conducted in an exam room?

    • 89% said yes

    • 9% said no

    • 2% said either

  • 97% said they learned a lot about prenatal care

  • 93% felt they were well prepared for labor and delivery

  • 91% felt they were prepared to take care of their newborn


District 8 2 centering staff
District 8-2 Centering Staff

Jacqueline H. Grant, MD, MPH, MPA

Karen Baker, F-NP

VaLenia Milling, RN

Denise Linnekohl, RN, BSN

Nancy Rumph, administrative assistant

Nettie Lilly, clerical/outreach worker

Sarah Shriver, WIC nutritionist

Lisa Malmquist, CNM (contract)

Vanessa Jones, F-NP

Christina Montelongo, program assistant/interpreter

Sheena Hargraves, LPN (interpreter)

Lupe Meade, LPN (interpreter)

Sharonda Barlow, MSW



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