Successful multi-sector data sharing hubs can leverage existing infrastructure to integrate new resources and adapt to novel use cases. This All In webinar will feature two community data warehouses that continue to evolve to support community health improvement.
In this webinar, hosted by the HealthDoers Network, Clare Tanner, PhD, Co-Director of Data Across Sectors for Health (DASH) and lead partner in All In: Data for Community Health, provided an overview of the All In capacity assessment tool, which tracks progress in the field of multi-sector data sharing.
She shared the initial results of data collection from 32 communities, described how understanding national-level trends can help guide funding and policy decisions that advance local initiatives, and explained how local collaborations can use the tool to inform their planning and self-monitoring processes.
Those seeking to advance and produce community health often struggle to finance this important work – relying primarily on grants. Some of the alternative resourcing options at their disposal are less well known and understood and each one requires some level of strategic planning, preparation, and engagement to access effectively.
This two-part webinar series covered sustainable financing, alternative payment models, and tools to help participants think about and take steps towards sustaining their multi-sector community work. Speakers discussed a range of key questions and alternative models intended to expand knowledge of, comfort level with, and capacity to take advantage of different sustainable financing options.
The webinar covered promising practices for creating a multi-sector partnership, engaging community health champions, and sharing data and connecting information systems, in hopes of uniting across communities to address the social determinants of health. Representatives from Avondale Children Thrive, a multi-sector collaboration in Cincinnati, OH, shared how they are aligning residents and partners around a common vision and set of metrics to improve maternal and child health.
In this All In: Data for Community Health webinar, learn about top takeaways from the new BUILD Health Challenge data sharing report and hear what strategies teams use in the face of real-world challenges. Susan Millea of Children’s Optimal Health and Kim Foreman of Environmental Health Watch will share their experiences and how they worked with their collaboration partners to tackle these barriers.
During this All In webinar, Caroline Fichtenberg of SIREN reviewed the current landscape of assessment tools and outcomes measures for social needs. Karis Grounds of 2-1-1 San Diego explained how they incorporated social needs assessment into their Risk Rating Scale, which helps them better serve clients while showing the impact of their services.
This All In: Data for Community Health webinar featured communities that are leveraging partnerships between public health, mental health, and law enforcement agencies to share data across sectors and develop strategies that drive population health solutions.
Much has been learned about how multi-sector partnerships can effectively lead their work, build and enact comprehensive strategies, and develop approaches for sustainable financing. This webinar offered insights from ReThink Health’s research and fieldwork about the conditions under which health system transformation can occur and shared practical resources that health leaders can use to advance their efforts.
This All In webinar featured presentations from leadership at Johns Hopkins University and the Network for Public Health Law. As authors of a recent deBeaumont Foundation report, Using Electronic Health Data for Community Health, they discussed the legal underpinnings of data sharing between health systems and public health departments.
On this All In webinar, representatives from Public Health Seattle-King County, WA and Garrett County, MD shared how they developed and tailored processes and strategies for engaging residents in community health improvement planning as well as some of the barriers and opportunities encountered along the way.