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Presentation for the mchcom com call

  • This presentation will probably involve audience discussion, which will create action items. Use PowerPoint to keep track of these action items during your presentation

  • In Slide Show, click on the right mouse button

  • Select “Meeting Minder”

  • Select the “Action Items” tab

  • Type in action items as they come up

  • Click OK to dismiss this box

  • This will automatically create an Action Item slide at the end of your presentation with your points entered.

Presentation For The MCHCOM.COM Call

Health Resources And Services Administration

Maternal And Child Health Bureau

Peter C. van Dyck, M.D., M.P.H.

Mchb strategic plan mission

MCHB Strategic Plan Mission

  • “To provide national leadership and to work, in partnership with states, communities, public-private partners, and families to strengthen the MCH infrastructure, assure the availability and use of medical homes, and build the knowledge and human resources, in order to assure continued improvement in the health, safety and well-being of the MCH population”

Mchb strategic plan mission1

MCHB Strategic Plan Mission

  • “The MCH population includes all America’s pregnant women, infants, children, adolescents and their families, including women of reproductive age, fathers, and children with special health care needs(CSHCN)”

Mchb vision statement

MCHB Vision Statement

  • “MCHB believes in a future America in which the right to grow to one’s full potnential is universally assured through attention to the comprehensive phyusical, psychological, and social needs of the MCH population. We strive for a society where children are wantede and born with optimaql health, receive quality care, and are nurtured lovingly and sensitively as they mature into healthy, productive adults.

Mchb vision statement1

MCHB Vision Statement

  • The Bureau seeks a Nation where there is equal access for all to quality health care in a supportive, culturally competent, family and community setting. “

Mchb values statement

MCHB Values Statement

  • “To achieve its mission, the Bureau relies on personal, population-based, systems and resource building approaches to promote the health, safety, and well being of the Nation’s MCH population. Bureau efforts are driven by a commitment to the following values:

Mchb values statement1

MCHB Values Statement

  • Affordable and accessible high quality care for all

  • Accountable, regularly monitored and evaluated evidence-based quality care

  • Preventive, protective health care that address individual’s physical, psychological, and social needs

Mchb values statement2

MCHB Values Statement

  • Comprehensive, coordinated care in medical homes that includes direct and enabling services

  • Consumer-oriented, family-centered and culturally-competent care linked to community services

  • Continually improving health care based on research, evaluation, training/education, technical assistance, and the dissemination of up-to-date information

Mchb strategic plan goals

MCHB Strategic Plan Goals

  • Eliminate health disparities in health status outcomes, through the removal of economic, social and cultural barriers to receiving comprehensive timely and appropriate health care

Mchb strategic plan goals1

MCHB Strategic Plan Goals

  • To assure the highest quality of care through the development of practice guidance, data monitoring, and evaluation tools; the utilization of evidence-based research; and the availability of a well-trained, culturally diverse workforce

Mchb strategic plan goals2

MCHB Strategic Plan Goals

  • To facilitate access to care through the development and improvement of the MCH health infrastructure and systems of care to enhance the provision of the necessary coordinated, quality health care

Preview of priorities 2001

Preview Of Priorities-2001

  • Leadership, Performance, and Accountability

  • Build and encourage partnerships to better achieve common goals

  • Focus on racial, ethnic, and geographic disparities

  • Emphasize women’s health

Preview of priorities 20011

Preview Of Priorities-2001

  • Focus on issues related to the early childhood period

  • Commit to cultural competence in all policies and programs

  • Emphasize data, research, distance learning

  • “Can do, positive, upbeat, energetic optimistic approach”

Mch bureau



Mch bureau1



Mch bureau2



Erp data cleaning


Cassie Lauver, A.C.S.W.

Division of State and Community Health

Tvis erp update


  • 58 States and Jurisdictions have submitted their 1999/2001 ERP data

  • In general, the submitted data have been consistent with the ERP guidance

  • Performance data is in very good condition

  • Some relatively minor data cleaning is needed for one or more data items in most states

  • DCSH will be sending you a note of those data items that require your attention later this week

Examples of erp data cleaning items

Examples of ERP Data Cleaning Items

Lifetime tv documentary update


Kerry P. Nesseler R.N., M.S.

Maternal and Child Health Bureau

A healthy start begin before baby s born

A Healthy Start: Begin Before Baby’s Born

  • Partnership between MCHB, Ad Council of America, and Lifetime

  • Produced by Moxie Firecracker

A healthy start begin before baby s born1

A Healthy Start: Begin Before Baby’s Born

Showing February 23 at



Lifetime Cable Television Station

A healthy start begin before baby s born2

A Healthy Start: Begin Before Baby’s Born

  • Women/families referred to MCHB prenatal care hotline: 1-800-311-BABY

  • Calls automatically transferred to State Hotlines according to area code(s)

  • Spanish PSA’s to The National Alliance for Hispanic Health: 1-800-504-7081

  • Brochures, website chat

A healthy start begin before baby s born3

A Healthy Start: Begin Before Baby’s Born

  • February 15 film preview in Washington, D.C.

  • Invitations, videos, PSA’s

Sprans abstinence education program update

SPRANS Abstinence Education Program Update

Michele Lawler, MS, RD

Public Health Analyst

Bright futures for women initiative

Bright Futures for Women Initiative

Deborah Maiese, MPA

HRSA/Office of Women’s Health

MCHB/Division of Perinatal Systems and Women’s Health

Bright futures for women bfw

Bright Futures forWomen (BFW)

  • This new MCHB initiative builds on Bright Futures for children and adolescents.


  • BFW will develop materials to support increased delivery of preventive health care to women.

Why bfw

Why BFW?

  • Increase focus on preventive health opportunities for women

  • Meet Healthy People 2010 targets and address health disparities

  • Improve quality health care for all women

Goals of bfw

Goals of BFW

  • Improve the health status and reduce health disparities for women across the lifespan.

  • Increase the use of clinical preventive services.

  • Empower women to seek clinical preventive services.

  • Increase practitioner utilization of evidence-based preventive health guidelines.

  • Build systems capacity for quality health care delivery and healthier communities.

Bfw objectives

BFW Objectives

  • Provide information to women on recommended clinical preventive services to encourage them to seek care based on individual needs, and participate in the decision-making with their health providers.

  • Provide tools for practitioners to use in clinical encounters

  • Provide materials for systems development

Bright futures for women

Bright Futures for Women

  • Foundation Building Efforts

    • HRSA/Maternal and Child Health Bureau May 2000 Women’s Health Invitational Meeting

    • HRSA/Office of Women’s Health April 2000 Federal Representatives Meeting on Postmenopausal Women’s Health

Common recommendations from the two meetings

Common Recommendations from the Two Meetings

  • Significant need to promote the use of preventive health guidelines.

  • Consumers and health care providers are important audiences.

  • Current preventive health guidelines should be repackaged into user-friendly materials for women as health consumers and into tools for providers.

Bright futures for women1

Bright Futures for Women

Planning Process for Phase I

  • Background Work

  • Organizational Development

  • Communications Strategy

  • Evaluation Design

Bfw background work

BFW Background Work

  • Literature searches

    • Health professional journals, textbooks

    • Popular press

  • Key informant interviews on evidence-based guideline development

  • Focus groups of providers and women consumers to assess sources of preventive health information and use

Bfw organizational development and committees

BFW Organizational Development and Committees

Executive Management Committee, chaired by Dr. Peter van Dyck

  • Steering Committee with Private Sector Co-Chairs

  • Implementation Panels

  • Partnerships with DHHS and other Federal agencies, professional associations, academic centers, and non-profit organizations

Bfw communications approach

BFW Communications Approach

  • Communications Plan

    • Title & SubtitleDecision

    • Logo Development

    • Slide Presentations

    • Fact Sheets

    • Website

    • Listserv development

    • Ongoing outreach with constituent groups

    • Linkage to existing BF dissemination strategies

Bfw evaluation strategy

BFW Evaluation Strategy

  • Develop evaluation concepts

  • Refine evaluation strategy--on-going basis

  • Develop process, impact, and outcome measures

Tentative bfw timeline

Tentative BFW Timeline


First Exec. Mgmt. Committee met on January 29, 2001

First Steering Committee planned for Spring 2001


Guideline Development Summary

First focus group discussions synthesized

Introduce BFW on-line

Introduce BFW at HRSA exhibits

Present BFW at conferences and meetings

Bfw contact information

BFW Contact Information

Debbie Maiese, MPAEllen Hutchins, ScD, MSW

BFW DirectorBFW Science Advisor

HRSA OWH DirectorChief, Perinatal Systems &

5600 Fishers Lane Women’s Health, MCHB

Room 14-25 5600 Fishers Lane

Rockville, Maryland 20857 Room 11A-05

[email protected] Rockville, Maryland 20857

301-443-8695 [email protected]

Poison control grant program update

Poison Control Grant Program Update

Richard J. Smith III, M.S.

Injury / EMS Branch

Division of Child, Adolescent & Family Health

Poison control center enhancement and awareness act p l 106 174 feb 25 2000

Poison Control Center Enhancement and Awareness ActP. L. 106-174, Feb 25, 2000

An act to provide assistance for poison prevention and to

stabilize the funding of regional poison control centers

$20 million appropriated in FY 2001

Majority of funds ($15,000,000) are to establish grant programs for PCCs.

Poison control center enhancement and awareness act p l 106 174 feb 25 20001

Poison Control Center Enhancement and Awareness ActP. L. 106-174, Feb 25, 2000

In addition

  • To establish a national toll-free number and media campaign

  • To develop uniform patient management guidelines

  • To improve data collection systems

  • Long term planning to assure universal access to quality services

General requirements

General Requirements

  • Letter from the State confirming the PCCs designation and specifying the % of the State’s population served. Combined designation of a State served by multiple PCCs cannot exceed 100% of the State’s allocation. A PCC serving more than 1 State must submit a letter from each State served.

  • Agreement to participate in national toll-free number

  • Agreement to report on all poisonings handled by the center

Financial stabilization grants

3-year, population-based grants

will be awarded for the purpose of

stabilizing existing certified poison


Financial Stabilization Grants

Systems incentive grants

Two-year grants of $125,000 each will be awarded to encourage systems development, efficiency and collaborative activity between centers. This category includes a 2:1 Federal/State matching requirement to promote State and/or local commitment to poison center improvements.

Funding for these grants is competitive.

Systems Incentive Grants

Certification grants

Population-based grants will be awarded to non-certified centers or newly established centers which can demonstrate the ability to obtain certification within 2 years.

Centers must serve a population of at least 1 million.

Certification Grants

Service access grants

One-year, $50,000 grants will be awarded to non-certified centers in rural or geographically isolated areas. The purpose of these grants is to allow time to arrange access to poison control services by a certified poison center. These awards will be highly competitive.

Service Access Grants

Who may apply

Who May Apply?

  • PCCs certified by the AAPCC or the State for which they are providing services.

  • Non-certified PCCs seeking certification

  • Non-certified PCCs or organizations responsible for provision of poison control services in geographically isolated areas for the purpose of obtaining services for their region.

  • Applications will accepted and considered only

    from poison centers designated by the State to

    provide services.

Pcc grant program timeline

PCC Grant Program Timeline

March 1Application Guidance available.

May 1Grant applications due to MCHB

JuneGrant review

AugustNotice of Grant Awards

Hrsa pcc stakeholders group


American Academy of Pediatrics

American Association of Emergency Medical Technicians

American Association of Poison Control Centers

American College of Emergency Physicians

Association of Maternal and Child Health Programs

Association of State and Territorial Health Officials

Association of State EMS Directors

Emergency Nurses Association

National Association of Children’s Hospitals

National Association of EMS Physicians

National Conference of State Legislatures

National Governor’s Association

National Parent Network on Disabilities

National SAFE KIDS Campaign

State and Territorial Injury Prevention Directors Association




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