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Erica Barrett, MOT, MBA CDCs Steps Program

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Erica Barrett, MOT, MBA. CDC's Steps Program. Translation and ... Chen-Yen Wang, PhD, CDE, ANP-BC. University of Hawaii at Manoa. Jan Norman, RD, CDE ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Erica Barrett, MOT, MBA CDCs Steps Program


1
The Community Health Promotion Handbook
Action Guides to Improve Community
Health Establishing a Community-Based DSME
Program for Adults with Type 2 Diabetes to
Improve Glycemic ControlAn Action Guide
Erica Barrett, MOT, MBA CDCs Steps
Program Translation and Dissemination Team Ginn
Group Contractor
2
Presentation
  • Provide overview of Handbook project
  • Provide an orientation to the DSME Action Guides
    content and design
  • Highlight how the DSME Action Guide can serve as
    a valuable resource

3
The Community Health Promotion Handbook Action
Guides to Improve Community Health
DIABETES MANAGEMENT
  • Diabetes Self-Management Education (DSME)
    Establishing a Community-Based DSME Program for
    Adults with Type 2 Diabetes to Improve Glycemic
    Control
  • PHYSICAL ACTIVITY
  • Places for Physical Activity Facilitating
    Development of a Community Trail and Promoting
    Its Use to Increase Physical Activity Among Youth
    and Adults
  • School-Based Physical Education Working with
    Schools to Increase Physical Activity Among
    Children and Adolescents in Physical Education
    Classes
  • Social Support for Physical Activity
    Establishing a Community-Based Walking Group
    Program to Increase Physical Activity Among Youth
    and Adults
  • TOBACCO-USE TREATMENT
  • Healthcare Provider Reminder Systems, Provider
    Education, and Patient Education Working with
    Healthcare Delivery Systems to Improve the
    Delivery of Tobacco-Use Treatment to Patients

4
(No Transcript)
5
Publication/Distribution
  • Published April 2008
  • Free, public access to Handbook and its
    individual Action Guides at www.prevent.org/action
    guides
  • Complete Handbook or individual Action Guides can
    also be purchased at same Web site

6
Handbook Project Overview
  • Collaboration between CDCs Steps Program and
    Partnership for Prevention
  • Translates evidence-based recommendations into
    practice
  • The Guide to Community Preventive Services What
    Works to Promote Health? (Community Guide)
  • Audience Public health practitioners and others
    interested in community-level health promotion
    strategies

7
  • Highlights of Community Guide's Recommendation
  • Recommendation
  • Diabetes Self-Management Education in Community
    Gathering Places for Adults with Type 2
    DiabetesSufficient Evidence of Effectiveness
  • Findings
  • Can be provided in such community gathering
    places as community centers, libraries, private
    facilities (e.g., cardiovascular risk reduction
    centers), and faith-based institutions.
  • Should be coordinated with the individuals
    primary care provider and not meant to replace
    education delivered in the clinical setting.
  • Effectiveness
  • Effective in decreasing glycohemoglobin (GHb) by
    approximately 2 percentage points.
  • Applicability
  • These findings should be applicable to adults
    with type 2 diabetes, with a range of racial and
    ethnic backgrounds, in a variety of settings.
  • Excerpts taken from Task Force on Community
    Preventive Services. The Guide to Community
    Preventive Services What Works to Promote
    Health? New York, NY Oxford University Press
    2005201203. Available at http//www.thecommunit
    yguide.org/library/book (Chapter 5 Diabetes).

8
Development of DSME Action Guide
  • Written by Partnership for Prevention in
    consultation with content experts and reviewed
    by CDCs Steps Program

9
DSME Action Guide Contributors
  • Lawrence Barker, PhD Carl Caspersen, PhD, MPH
    Dawn Satterfield, RN, PhD and Darlene Thomas
    CDC's Division of Diabetes Translation
  • Russell Glasgow, PhD Colorado Institute for
    Health Research Kaiser Permanente
  • Martha Funnell, MS, RN, CDE Michigan
    Diabetes Research and Training Center
  • Susan Norris, MD, MPH Oregon Health and
    Sciences University
  • Carol Brownson, MSPH Edwin Fisher, PhD and Mary
    O'Toole, PhD Robert Wood Johnson Foundation
    Diabetes Initiative
  • Sharon Brown, PhD, RN, FAAN University of
    Texas at Austin
  • Chen-Yen Wang, PhD, CDE, ANP-BC University of
    Hawaii at Manoa
  • Jan Norman, RD, CDE Washington State
    Department of Health

10
  • DSME Action Guide
  • Content and Design

11
Table of Contents
  • Introduction (condensed version of Handbook's
    introduction)
  • Section 1 Overview of the Approach
  • Section 2 Implementing the Approach
  • Appendix A Determining Your Resource Needs
  • Appendix B Evaluating Your Activities
  • Appendix C References and Resources
  • Appendix D Glossary of Selected Terms
  • Feedback Form (by fax or online)

12
Section I Overview of the Approach
  • The evidence
  • Expected outcomes
  • Role of DSME program coordinator

13
Section 2 Implementing the Approach
  • Action Steps
  • Who, what, when, where, and how
  • Bulleted tasks in each step
  • Tip boxes and hurdler boxes
  • Presents suggestions and additional information
    and resources
  • Describes possible obstacles and provides
    suggestions on successfully overcoming these
    hurdles
  • Latest National Standards for Diabetes
    Self-Management Education

14
  • Action Steps for Establishing a Community-Based
    DSME Program for Adults with Type 2 Diabetes
  • Getting Started
  • Conduct community assessment.
  • Begin organizing personnel, material, and
    financial resources.
  • Engage partners and key stakeholders.
  • Form an advisory board.
  • Make decisions about structure and scope of
    program.
  • Recruit instructional and administrative
    staff.
  • Develop, review, and refine curriculum.
  • Secure a community gathering place for
    classes.

15
  • Action Steps for Establishing a Community-Based
    DSME Program for Adults with Type 2 Diabetes
    (cont'd)
  • Moving Forward
  • Develop evaluation and continuous quality
    improvement plans.
  • Publicize program and register participants.
  • Organize orientation session for program
    staff.
  • Begin providing classes.
  • Looking Beyond
  • Ensure that instructional staff receive
    ongoing training.
  • Explore methods for sustaining and
    disseminating program.

16
Appendix A Determining Resource Needs
  • Personnel, material, and financial resources

17
Appendix B Evaluating Your Activities
  • Questions to guide data collection for process
    and outcome evaluation
  • Potential sources of data

18
Appendix C References and Resources
  • References used in development of guide
  • Resources and tools for planning, implementation,
    and evaluation

19
Appendix D Glossary of Selected Terms
  • Definitions for words italicized in guide

20
Centers for Disease Control and
Prevention National Center for Chronic Disease
Prevention and Health Promotion Division of
Adult and Community Health Steps Program 4770
Buford Highway, N.E., Mailstop K-93 Atlanta, GA
30341
Contact Person Erica Barrett Steps Program
Translation and Dissemination Team Ginn Group
Contractor Telephone (941) 955-4248 E-mail
fwm4_at_cdc.gov www.cdc.gov/steps
www.prevent.org/actiong
uides
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