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What are some examples of how a public health intervention can address some of these broad “unnatural causes”?

NURSING QUESTIONS

Q1)

According to the CDC, “An emerging body of literature
appears to support the unique role of these community workers and advocates in
strengthening existing community networks for care, providing community members
with social support, education, and facilitating access to care and communities
with a stimulus for action.”, (.cdc.gov/diabetes/projects/comm.htm”>http://www.cdc.gov/diabetes/projects/comm.htm).

What are some of the
advantages and disadvantages of working with a community outreach workers?

Answer:

Q2)
In response to the issue of antibiotic
resistance and overuse, the CDC has a “Get Smart” campaign to provide
education and campaign materials to health professionals, the public, and to
farms. This campaign targets the “environment” of the
perception of antibiotic effectiveness, and the “agent”
(opportunistic infections), and the host resistance to infection, (.cdc.gov/getsmart/community/”>http://www.cdc.gov/getsmart/community/).

This year, Get Smart Week is November 16-22 2015. “Get Smart About
Antibiotics Week is an annual one-week observance to raise awareness of the
threat of antibiotic resistance and the importance of appropriate antibiotic
prescribing and use.”, (.cdc.gov/getsmart/week/”>http://www.cdc.gov/getsmart/week/).

How
does your facility or community promote the “get smart” campaign?

Answer:

QUESTION 3)
This week, as we focus on immunizations in
the context of the epidemiology triangle, which point on the triangle does a
vaccine target – the agent, the host or the environment?

ANSWER:

QUESTION 4)
Some of you noted in the Week Three paper,
that when the school nurse contacted the mother of an asthmatic student, her
mother (Ms. Young) was reluctant to offer an inhaler to the school
nurse.

This week, as we look at some of the broader issues that contribute to an
individual’s health, what are some of
the social determinants of health that could have influenced the mother’s
reluctance?

Answer:

QUESTION 5)
As we explore the social determinants of
health (SDOH) this week, please view this brief trailer for
“Unnatural Causes”, which is a documentary series that was aired on
PBS in 2008: .unnaturalcauses.org/video_clips_detail.php?res_id=80″>http://www.unnaturalcauses.org/video_clips_detail.php?res_id=80.

What are some examples of how a public
health intervention can address some of these broad “unnatural
causes”?

Answer:

QUESTION 6)

One of the interventions to increase a
community’s access to healthy food choices are “extension services”
offered by the US Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) Institute of Food and
Agriculture. These services provide community education on how to prepare
healthy, inexpensive food choices (i.e. canning classes, “Dining with
Diabetes”, etc.).

Does your state offer any “extension services”? NURSING QUESTIONSQ1)According to the CDC, “An emerging body of literature
appears to support the unique role of these community workers and advocates in
strengthening existing community networks for care, providing community members
with social support, education, and facilitating access to care and communities
with a stimulus for action.”, (.cdc.gov/diabetes/projects/comm.htm”>http://www.cdc.gov/diabetes/projects/comm.htm). What are some of the
advantages and disadvantages of working with a community outreach workers?Answer:Q2)In response to the issue of antibiotic
resistance and overuse, the CDC has a “Get Smart” campaign to provide
education and campaign materials to health professionals, the public, and to
farms. This campaign targets the “environment” of the
perception of antibiotic effectiveness, and the “agent”
(opportunistic infections), and the host resistance to infection, (.cdc.gov/getsmart/community/”>http://www.cdc.gov/getsmart/community/).

This year, Get Smart Week is November 16-22 2015. “Get Smart About
Antibiotics Week is an annual one-week observance to raise awareness of the
threat of antibiotic resistance and the importance of appropriate antibiotic
prescribing and use.”, (.cdc.gov/getsmart/week/”>http://www.cdc.gov/getsmart/week/). How
does your facility or community promote the “get smart” campaign? Answer:QUESTION 3)This week, as we focus on immunizations in
the context of the epidemiology triangle, which point on the triangle does a
vaccine target – the agent, the host or the environment? ANSWER:QUESTION 4)Some of you noted in the Week Three paper,
that when the school nurse contacted the mother of an asthmatic student, her
mother (Ms. Young) was reluctant to offer an inhaler to the school
nurse.

This week, as we look at some of the broader issues that contribute to an
individual’s health, what are some of
the social determinants of health that could have influenced the mother’s
reluctance?Answer:QUESTION 5)As we explore the social determinants of
health (SDOH) this week, please view this brief trailer for
“Unnatural Causes”, which is a documentary series that was aired on
PBS in 2008: .unnaturalcauses.org/video_clips_detail.php?res_id=80″>http://www.unnaturalcauses.org/video_clips_detail.php?res_id=80.
What are some examples of how a public
health intervention can address some of these broad “unnatural
causes”?Answer:QUESTION 6)One of the interventions to increase a
community’s access to healthy food choices are “extension services”
offered by the US Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) Institute of Food and
Agriculture. These services provide community education on how to prepare
healthy, inexpensive food choices (i.e. canning classes, “Dining with
Diabetes”, etc.).

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