Community Health Assessment Process: Six Common Phases (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.
Community Health Assessment Process: Six Common Phases Video Details: Gayle Shirley, Communications and Systems Improvement Manager for Lewis and Clark Public Health, and St. Peter’s Hospital Director of Marketing and Public Relations Katy Peterson discuss the outcomes of the 2015 Community Health Needs Assessment.
Course required chapter readings for discussion #1:
Chapter 7: Process Theory for Program Implementation
Chapter 8: Monitoring Implementation through Budgets and Information Systems
A) After reading Chapters 7 and 8, and watching the videos, answer the discussion board questions using ONE (1) of the presentation methods below:
2-3 pages essay summary (Response to all of the initial discussion board questions below)
Power Point presentation or Prezi (10–15 slides).(Response to all of the initial discussion board questions below)
Infographic: (Response to all of the initial discussion board questions below)
Educational/training packet or guide: (Response to all of the initial discussion board questions below)
Brochure: (Response to all of the initial discussion board questions below)
5–7 minute recorded PSA (public service announcement) (Response to all of the initial discussion board questions below)
Create a thread and respond to all parts of the discussion board questions(s).
Discussion Board Questions:
Address ALL the following questions below:
For the first (1st) question below, please pick one for the following health issues identifies as salient in Bowe County’s most recent community health needs assessment: vaccination, adolescents’ pregnancy, gunshot wounds, or type 2 diabetes.
- Draft a logic model for the program (health needs assessment of choice): SEE EXAMPLE PICTURE ATTACHED!
A Logic Model is a visual diagram that illustrates how your program will work.
A logic model is a graphic depiction (road map) that presents the shared relationships among the resources, activities, outputs, and outcomes/impacts for your program. It depicts the relationship between your program’s activities and its intended effects, in an implicit ‘if-then’ relationship among the program elements — if I do this activity, then I expect this outcome. Among other things, a logic model helps clarify the boundary between ‘what’ the program is doing and ‘so what’—the changes that are intended to result from strong implementation of the “what.”