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Developing Meaningful Partnerships within your School Community. Advancing Access to Quality Health Care for Youth. 2154 NE Broadway, Suite 100, Portland, OR 97232 www.osbhcn.org 503.595.8423. Find an Appointment!. 12:00. 9:00. 3:00. 6:00.
Advancing Access to Quality Health Care for Youth
2154 NE Broadway, Suite 100, Portland, OR 97232
Kids bring their whole life to school with them… and it doesn’t fit in a locker.
SBHCs And Other Health Professionals Partnering With Schools
Schools Partnering With SBHCs
Standardized test scores
(Federal Interagency Forum on Child and Family Statistics, 2007; National Center for Children in Poverty, 2007; U.S. Department of Education - National Center for Education Statistics, 2006)
Terri has asthma. It is not under control and she misses many days of school because of it. She doesn’t really know what triggers her asthma, but she hardly ever participates in physical activity. Her grades are getting worse because of her absenteeism.
Nearly 73,000 Oregon children 18 and under currently have asthma. Asthma prevalence in Oregon continues to rise and is higher than the U.S. average.
_______ County’s asthma prevalence rate is __%, compared to Oregon’s rate of 9.9% and the US rate of 7.9%
(Diette et.al, 2000; Fowler, Davenport & Garg, 2001; Halterman,et. al, 2001; Oregon Asthma Surveillance Report (2007)
Grab a post-it…
Individually, write down what comes to mind
when you hear the words…
School Health Programs
School-Based Health Centers
Quality Education Commission (11 appointed members confirmed by the Senate)
State Board of Education
(7 appointed members confirmed by the Senate)
Superintendent of Public Instruction (elected)
Title I – Part C
Education of Migratory Children
Title I – Part D
Prevention and Intervention Programs for Children and Youth who areNeglected, Delinquent, or At-Risk
Title IV – 21st Century Schools
Least Restrictive Environment
Immunizations, and health records of migrant children served are required to be supplied to the national database. As SBHCs treat clients data could be provided to the schools to input.
Prevention & intervention services, information, screening, and treatment of affected students could be performed at SBHC sites.
Drug and alcohol prevention education, testing, screening, counseling and treatment options might already being provided in SBHCs
Health-related services for students with physiological needs can be supplied on site
Local Wellness Policy RequirementsChild Nutrition ReauthorizationPUBLIC LAW 108-265-JUNE 30, 2004
A K-12 Plan of Instruction Based on the Common Curriculum Goals OAR 581-022-1210
AOD Prevention Annually OAR 581-22-413 and ORS 336.222
Human Sexuality Education, HIV/STD, Hepatitis B/C Prevention Education OAR 581-022-1440 and ORS 336.455-475
Emergency Drills and Instruction ORS 336.071
Anabolic Steroids and Performance-enhancing Substances SB 517
Child Abuse Reporting and Training SB 379
Harassment, Bullying and Intimidation ORS 339.351 to 364
Tobacco Free Schools OAR 581-021-0110
Emergency Plans & Safety ProgramsOAR 581-022-1420
Physical EducationHB 3141
Sources of revenue for SBHCs under FQHCs (23 centers)
Sources of revenue for SBHCs NOT under FQHCs (19 centers)
Data: Department of Human Services/Office of Family Health/Adolescent Health/SBHC
In Oregon, 12% or over 110,000 children are uninsured.
68% of SBHC clients reported that they would not have received health care without their SBHC
School-based health centers are staffed by licensed health professionals, and do not replace the important work of school nurses.
(OHT 2007, BRFSS 2005, Children First for Oregon County Data Book 2006)
How can SBHCs aid in creating a continuum of care for Oregon’s youth?
Diette, G. B., Markson, L., Skinner, E. A., Nguyen, T. T., Algatt-Bergstrom, P., & Wu, A. W. (2000). Nocturnal Asthma in children affects school attendance, school performance, and parents\' work attendance. Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine, 154(9), 923-928.
Federal Interagency Forum on Child and Family Statistics. (2007). America\'s Children: Key National Indicators of Well-Being 2007. In Federal Interagency Forum on Child and Family Statistics (Ed.). Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office.
Fowler, M. G., Davenport, M. G., & Garg, R. (1992). School Functioning of US Children With Asthma. Pediatrics, 90(6), 939-944.
Geierstanger, S. P., Amaral, G., Mansour, M., & Walters, S. R. (2004). School-based Health Centers and Academic Performance: Research, Challenges, and Recommendations. The Journal of School Health, 74(9), 347-353.
Halterman, J. S., Montes, G., Aligne, A., Kaczorowski, J. M., Hightower, A. D., & Szilagyi, P. G. (2001). School Readiness Among Urban Children With Asthma. Ambulatory Pediatrics, 1(4), 201-205.
Kolbe, L. J. (2005). A Framework for School Health Programs in the 21st Century. The Journal of School Health, 75(6), 226.
Lee-Bayha, J., & Harrison, T. (2002). Using school-community partnerships to bolster student learning (Policy Brief). San Francisco: WestEd.
National Center for Children in Poverty. (2006). Children\'s Mental Health: Facts for Policymakers. New York: Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health.
Richardson, J. W. (2006a). Public K-12 Federal Educational Policy: Battlecreek: The W.K. Kellogg Foundation.
Richardson, J. W. (2006b). SBHC Policy Program: Public K-12 Grantee State Educational Policy: Battlecreek: The W. K. Kellogg Foundation.
Richardson, J. W. (2007). Building Bridges Between School-Based Health Clinics and Schools. Journal of School Health, 77(7), 337-343.
U.S. Department of Education - National Center for Education Statistics. (2006). The Condition of Education 2006 (Vol. NCES 2006-071). Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office.