Resources

519 Results (showing 11 - 20)
The Circle of Security Parenting focuses on helping caregivers understand the importance of attachment and connection with children.
CDC resources for youth violence prevention - strategies and tools.
Discussion of topics including strategies to incorporate population health into rural health, how collaboration can help rural hospitals address population health issues, how rural healthcare systems can gain community support for population activities, and ways in which the rural healthcare workforce can be involved in population health. Examines various demonstration projects with roots in the Medicare and Medicaid programs.
Report from Casey Family Programs on Moving Youth to Family Level of Need and the Impact on Legal and Relational Permanency
The ZERO TO THREE Safe Babies Court Team™ (SBCT) approach applies the science of early childhood development in meeting the urgent needs of infants and toddlers and strengthening their families. 
EvaluACTION is designed to guide organizations through the process of putting together an evaluation plan. It lays out each step of program evaluation and things to consider during planning and when conducting an evaluation.
The General Capacity Assessment for Violence Prevention helps assess an organization's leadership, staffing, resources, skills, partnerships, and information currently in place to support a public health approach to violence prevention.
Violence Prevention Fundamentals provides tips to time prevention efforts, strategies to stop violence before it starts, and how explores factors that put people at risk for violence and protect them from occuring at all levels in society. Resouces include: Violence PRevention is Four Steps; TIming of Prevention Efforts; Primary Prevention. These resources are categorized by the public healht approach and the social-ecological model approach.
The Opioid Epidemic: A Geography in Two Phases presents evidence that the introduction and supply of new opioid drugs, either through prescription painkillers in the 2000s or illicit opioids such as fentanyl in the 2010s, were major drivers of the opioid epidemic. These two drivers involved quite different demographic groups and geographic areas that, in many ways, the authors conclude, these phases comprise distinct phases of the opioid epidemic.
The authors of this study measured monthly excess mortality (the gap between observed and expected deaths) from 5 external causes using provisional national-level underlying cause death certificate data published by the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS) through August 2020 (released March 2021).