Take Charge of Your Health: Live Well, Be Well (Chronic Disease Self-Management Program) - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Take Charge of Your Health: Live Well, Be Well (Chronic Disease Self-Management Program)

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Title: Take Charge of Your Health: Live Well, Be Well (Chronic Disease Self-Management Program)


1
Successful Partnerships to Help Older Adults
Manage Chronic Disease
  • Take Charge of Your Health Live Well, Be Well
    (Chronic Disease Self-Management Program)

2
Presenters
  • Donna Bileto, Community Service Specialist,
    Northwestern Illinois AAA
  • Dana Bright, Manager of Health Promotion, Rush
    University Medical Center
  • Elizabeth Cagan, Executive Director, White Crane
    Wellness Center
  • Janice Cichowlas, Policy Analyst, Illinois
    Department on Aging
  • Rhonda Clancy, CDSMP Coordinator , Illinois
    Department of Public Health
  • Michael ODonnell, Executive Director, East
    Central Illinois AAA
  • Maria Oquendo-Scharneck, Health and Diversity
    Coordinator, AgeOptions
  • Debbie Scariano, Community Planner, Northeastern
    Illinois AAA
  • Joanne Thomas, Executive Director, Central
    Illinois AAA

3
Session OverviewRhonda Clancy, IDPH
  • CDSMP efforts in Illinois
  • Take Charge of Your Health Live Well, Be Well
  • Evidence-based
  • Workshop structure- six weeks, 2 ½ hours/week,
    self-management
  • All 13 PSAs, 1013 AAAs, AALC, Extension
    Officesover 320 implementation sites
  • Expanding efforts through successful state and
    community partnerships
  • CEUs for leader training

4
IDPH/IDoA PartnershipJanice Cichowlas, IDoA
  • IDoA has partnered with IDPH in many
  • ways
  • Provided Letters of Support
  • Trained AAAs about EB programs
  • Participated on team calls and at state and
    national meetings
  • Developed and presented a sustainability webinar

5
  • Assisted with Teleconferences
  • Linked new programs such as the ADRC Care
    Transitions EB Program
  • Promoted Title III-D funding for EB health
    promotion services
  • Trained AAAs and Case Managers to promote CDSMP

6
  • Member of the IDPH Disability and Health
    Partnership Committee
  • Member of the IDPH Chronic Disease Prevention and
    Health Promotion Task Force
  • Member of the IL EB Collaboration group

7
Partnerships with Community CollegesDonna
Bileto, NWIL AAA
  • Community College Mission
  • CDSMP Mission
  • Why do we believe CDSMP is a good fit for the
    Community College
  • How we coordinated our collaboration

8
Community College Mission
  • Community Colleges provide and
  • enhance educational opportunities
  • for growth and lifelong learning

9
Lifelong Coalition Colleges

Benedictine University Highland Community Lincoln Land College Southeastern Illinois College
Black Hawk College Illinois Central NIU Southwestern Il
Bradley University Illinois State Oakton College Spoon River College
College of Dupage John Wood Parkland College Triton College
Eastern Illinois University Kankakee College Rock Valley College University of Illinois
Harold Washington Kishwaukee College Carl Sandburg Western Illinois
10
CDSMP Mission
  • To offer support and practical solutions for
  • dealing with pain and fatigue, nutrition
  • and exercise. CDSMP workshops are
  • proven to help people take charge of their
  • health.

11
CDSMP in Community Colleges
CDSMP Program
Community Colleges
?Brainstorm ?Problem Solve ?Develop Action
Plans
?Educate ?Facilitate ?Growth
12
Coordination
? Developed Relationships ? Provided CDSMP
Summary ? Utilized Well Known Volunteers ?
Presentation to Board Members ? Issued Healthy
Living Books ? Offered to Coordinate Registration
13
Rock Valley College Schedule
14
Partnership with Easter SealsDana Bright, Rush
University Medical Center
  • Easter Seals Senior Community Service Employment
    Program (SCSEP)
  • Funded by Title V of the Older Americans Act
  • Subcontracts with nine Easter Seals affiliates in
    nine states
  • 2 offices in metro Chicago, 230 participants
  • Program goal is to provide low income
    participants 55 years or older with community
    service and job placement opportunities

15
Partnership with Easter Seals
  • Rush approached Easter Seals of Metropolitan
    Chicago about serving as a host site for CDSMP
    and DSMP
  • Relationship developed over several months with
    the Assistant National Director and local Program
    Coordinator
  • Easter Seals identified a growing positive
    correlation between the number of participants
    leaving the program due to medical/health
    concerns with the low numbers of participants
    receiving physical health exams, which Easter
    Seals offers to pay for
  • Acknowledgment that this is an area in need of
    improvement

16
Partnership with Easter Seals
  • CDSMP/DSMP seen as a compliment to training and
    support provided through SCSEP
  • CDSMP/DSMP also viewed as an added benefit
    provided exclusively to SCSEP participants to 1)
    help them maintain and improve their health and
    wellbeing and 2) help them stay engaged as SCSEP
    participants
  • Arrangements were made to host an initial DSMP
    workshop at the Easter Seals Oak Park office at a
    convenient time when participants where already
    onsite for meetings
  • Easter Seals provided lunch during the DSMP
    workshop

17
Partnership with Easter Seals
  • Recruitment of participants through a Class
    Zero and referrals from Easter Seals case
    managers
  • Pilot DSMP has been a big success average 16-18
    participants per session positive feedback
    received from group members
  • Future goals
  • Attend staff training to orient staff to
    CDSMP/DSMP
  • Hold additional CDSMP/DSMP workshops at Easter
    Seals of metro Chicago
  • Replicate in other Easter Seals SCSEP affiliate
    sites (AL, CT, NY, NJ, OR, UT)

18
Integration of Take Charge of Your Health
Elizabeth Cagan, White Crane Wellness Center
  • White Crane Wellness Center
  • Integration of Take Charge of Your Health
  • Health Focused Academic Institutions
  • A Senior Employment Program

19
Partnering with Health Focused Academic
Institutions
  • Types of Academic Institutions with whom we
    have partnered
  • Graduate-Level Schools of Professional Psychology
  • Graduate-Level Schools of Public Health
  • Colleges of Pharmacy
  • Nursing Programs

Develop Mutually Beneficial Relationships among a
variety of partners to Improve the Health and
Wellness of Older Adults
20
Partnering with Health Focused Academic
Institutions
  • Benefits to Student and Academic Institution
  • Students gain experience and expertise in   
  • Facilitating evidence-based health programming
  • Working directly with special populations (ex.
    older adults)
  • The community-based setting (ex. low-income
    housing)
  • Students have an opportunity to network and
    establish professional contacts
  • Students receive academic credit and
    professional certification (ex. Certified Class
    Leader)
  • Academic Institutions enhance their educational
    offerings to students

21
Partnering with Health Focused Academic
Institutions
  • Benefits of working with Academic Institutions
  • Enhance pool of volunteers, certified class
    leaders, and program advocates
  • Promote evidence-based, community health and
    wellness programming for future health
    professionals
  • Enhance awareness of Take Charge of Your Health
    across systems

22
Partnering with Title V /Senior Community Service
Employment Program (SCSEP)
  • Title V /(SCSEP)
  • Is a federally funded program designed to assist
    adults age 55 and older in entering or reentering
    the job market
  • Fosters individual economic self-sufficiency
    through training and job placement in
    unsubsidized jobs
  • Provides useful community service opportunities
  • White Crane partnered with National Able Network
  • to integrate Take Charge of Your Health into
    their
  • Title V job training program.

23
Partnering with Title V /Senior Community Service
Employment Program (SCSEP)
Keys to Success in the Workplace for Older Adults How CDSMP Helps
Key strategies for work preparation include assisting participants in developing a personal goal through planning. The CDSMP toolbox provides tools, including weekly action plans that can sustain individuals as they learn and practice behaviors for healthy aging.
Participants will thrive in the workplace if they are motivated through training by building self-esteem and provided opportunities for success. The CDSMP 6-week workshop helps participants gain confidence and feel more positive about their lives.
New Strategies to Maximize the Employability of
Older Adults with Chronic Conditions - Sue
Lachenmayr (2007)
24
Partnering with Title V /Senior Community Service
Employment Program (SCSEP)
Keys to Success in the Workplace for Older Adults How CDSMP Helps
Older workers are likely to have chronic conditions - 80 of older adults have at least one chronic condition and half have at least two chronic conditions. CDSMP peer-led workshops teach participants to manage symptoms get started with healthy eating and exercise communicate effectively with their doctor make daily tasks easier and get more out of life.
Older workers who participate in CDSMP workshops can expect long term benefits. Effects have been documented for CDSMP participants at 6 months, 1 year, and 2 year follow up . Participants reported improved health status, decreased disability, reduced health distress, increased self-efficacy, improved fatigue level, and greater partnerships with clinicians.
New Strategies to Maximize the Employability of
Older Adults with Chronic Conditions - Sue
Lachenmayr (2007)
25
Sustainability Embedding Interventions in
CPoEs/ADRCsMichael ODonnell, ECIAAA
  • ECIAAA has integrated CDSMP with Coordinated
    Points of Entry and Aging Disability Resource
    Centers in Area 05, including
  • Starting Point the CPoE/ADRC for Macon County
    in partnership with CHELP and Decatur-Macon
    County Senior Center
  • Senior Resource Center Champaign County CPoE
  • PATH CPoE for McLean, DeWitt Livingston
    Counties
  • CRIS Healthy-Aging Center CPoE for Vermilion
    County
  • Ford-Iroquois Public Health Department CPoE for
    Ford County
  • Volunteer Services CPoE for Iroquois County
  • Funded in the Area Plan for FY2012-2014 using
    federal OAA Title III-B and Illinois General
    Revenue Funds for Information Assistance.

26
Sustainability Embedding Interventions in
Caregiver Resource Centers
  • ECIAAA integrated CDSMP in Caregiver Resource
    Centers in Area 05 including
  • Starting Point ADRC/Caregiver Resource Center
    for Macon County
  • Senior Resource Center Caregiver Resource
    Center for Champaign and Piatt Counties
  • PATH Caregiver Resource Center for McLean,
    DeWitt, and Livingston Counties
  • CRIS Healthy-Aging Center Caregiver Resource
    Center for Vermilion County
  • Funded in Area Plan for FY2012-2014 under OAA
    Title III-E

27
Collaborating with Limited-English Speaking
Groups and Communities Putting Prevention to Work
GranteesMaria Oquendo-Scharneck, AgeOptions
  • Culture is defined as a set of shared attitudes,
  • values, goals and practices
  • Points of consideration
  • Understanding community cultures allow for
    increased adaptation
  • Flexibility in providing training and support
  • Mindful development of partnerships respectful of
    cultural attitudes

28
Collaborating with Limited-English Speaking
Groups Maria Oquendo-Scharneck, AgeOptions
  • Growing number of clients are challenged by
    chronic diseases
  • Many clients have limited access to health
    information due to limited English proficiency
  • CDSMP enhances an organizations visibility and
    credibility with clients and community

29
Collaborating with Limited-English Speaking
Groups Maria Oquendo-Scharneck, AgeOptions
  • Culturally sensitive facilitators who understand
    cultural differences
  • Implementation provides opportunities for
    volunteerism and civic engagement of older adults
  • Program design that adapts to all cultures while
    maintaining integrity

30
Communities Putting and Prevention to Work
Grantees Collaborating with Limited-English
Speaking Groups HistoryMaria
Oquendo-Scharneck, AgeOptions
  • 2008
  • Action Communities for Health, Innovation and
  • EnVironmental Change
  • 2010
  • Communities Putting Prevention to Work, Cook
    County Department of Public Health Model
    Community grants offer Take Charge of Your
    Health Live Well, Be Well as a policy, system,
    environmental change strategy

31
Communities Putting Prevention to Work
Grantees Model Communities
  • Crossroad Coalition
  • Creating health ministries in African American
    Churches in high need southern suburban
    communities
  • Council of Islamic Organizations of Greater
    Chicago
  • Mosque Foundation serving Muslim and Arabic
    communities in Illinois

32
Communities Putting Prevention to Work Model
Communities Maria Oquendo-Scharneck, AgeOptions
  • Chicago Hispanic Health Coalition
  • Reaching the growing Latino population in Western
    suburbs
  • Asian Health Coalition
  • Serving the Korean community of the northern
    suburbs
  • High School District 218
  • Serving staff and parents of three high schools
    in African
  • American and Latino communities

33
Working with Title-III B ProgramsDebbie
Scariano, NEIL AAA
  • Older Americans Act Title IIIB Community
    Services
  • Community Connection Center funding includes
  • Education
  • Recreation
  • Multipurpose Senior Center
  • Health Screening and Evaluation

34
  • Title IIIB Education
  • Services which provide individuals with
    opportunities to acquire knowledge and skills
    suited to their interests and capabilities
    through normally structured, group oriented
    lectures or classes.

35
Agency on Aging in PSA 2
  • Incorporated Take Charge of Your Health -Live
    Well Be Well under Title IIIB Education
  • Grantees required to implement two sessions per
    year
  • Agency on Aging provides
  • Assistance and guidance
  • License
  • Leader training

36
Opportunities with Foster GrandparentsJoanne
Thomas, CIL AAA
  • Foster Grandparent volunteers share love, time,
    and experience
  • These adults age 55 and older have the power to
    help a child who needs them
  • Serving in Head Start Centers, schools, and other
    youth facilitiesthey help children learn to read
    and provide guidance at a critical time
  • They are a role model, a mentor, and a friend
  • Put simply, Foster Grandparents help set a child
    on the path toward a successful future.
  • When they help themselvesthey help others!
  • Take Charge of Your Health Live Well, Be Well

37
Central Illinois Agency on Aging, Inc. Foster
Grandparents Program
  • Information
  • Ages 57 to 92
  • Two workshops 10 completers in 1 and 13
    completers in 2
  • Reside in Peoria County

38
Central Illinois Agency on Aging, Inc. Foster
Grandparents Program
  • Contribution
  • Offered meeting space and snacks for CDSMP
    workshop
  • Came from diverse backgrounds
  • Those who left the workshop, without being
    completers, did so due to health problems

39
Central Illinois Agency on Aging, Inc. Foster
Grandparents Program
  • Transformation
  • Social network tightened significantly as members
    agreed to maintain call buddies after
    conclusion of workshop.

40
Central Illinois Agency on Aging, Inc. Foster
Grandparents Program
  • Retrospective
  • These workshops are the most successful in terms
    of number of completers and group cohesion. A
    Class Zero presentation preceded these workshops.

41
Central Illinois Agency on Aging, Inc. Foster
Grandparents Program
  • Comments
  • Director of the Foster Grandparent Program (a
    participant) Participants found the workshop
    very helpful. They got to know each other very
    well. Many participants were diabetic and made
    changes in their life with eating and exercise
    based upon the workshop.

42
Continuing Education Units for Leader Training
Goals and RationaleDana Bright, Rush University
Medical Center
  • Provide accessible and incentivizing
    opportunities for healthcare, allied health care
    and social services professionals to become
    involved in Take Charge of Your Health Live
    Well, Be Well
  • Promote professional development and training
    opportunities in the areas of health promotion
    and patient self-management
  • Train community-based practitioners as program
    leaders as a strategy for capacity building and
    sustainability

43
  • CEUs are now available for successful completion
    of Take Charge of Your Health/Diabetes Leader
    Trainings
  • Offered through the Continuing Education
    Institute of Illinois in partnership with Rush
    University Medical Center
  • A 10.00 fee applies to those requesting CEUs

44
Professionals Who Can Request Continuing
Education Units
  • Nurse Practitioners
  • Nutritionists
  • Occupational Physical Therapists
  • Respiratory Therapists
  • Social Workers
  • Other (please inquire)
  • Activity Professionals
  • Administrators
  • Counselors
  • Dental Hygienists
  • Dieticians
  • Massage Therapists
  • Nurses (RNs and LPNs)

45
For more information
  • Partners interested in pursuing CEUs for your
    trainees
  • Should notify Dana Bright as soon as possible
  • regarding upcoming trainings.
  • For more information, please contact
  • Dana Bright, Rush University Medical Center,
    Chicago
  • (312) 942-7900 or Dana_M_Bright_at_rush.edu
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