All In: Data for Community Health 2021 National Virtual Meeting
Half-days on November 8-10, 2021 with a pre-conference November 4
Registration Opens July 15, 2021
Register here — registration closes October 8, 2021
About the Meeting
The 5th Annual National Meeting will be held on November 8-10, 2021 from 12-4PM ET, with a pre-conference workshop on November 4th.
The All In: Data for Community Health National Meeting brings together a diverse group of people from public health, community-based social service, healthcare, national organizations, and other groups at the nexus of working across sectors to leverage data to improve community health. We are excited to highlight inspirational keynote speakers and sessions co-led by practitioners working alongside community members who will share their stories, tools, and lessons. We invite you to share your experiences as they relate to equity and inclusion in multi-sector community-based data sharing projects focused on promoting health and well-being.
All In: Data for Community Health with Nemours Children’s Health System present Forming Integrative Networks
On Thursday, May 13, Nemours Children’s Health System and co-presenters for a webinar discussion on Forming Integrative Networks. The discussion included an exploration of challenges and solutions of launching a cross-sector population health network that is centered in health equity. Topics included: Using data to set goals, while still being nimble and open to community and partner feedback; Incorporating community voice in a meaningful way; Balancing the desire to move quickly with the need to do the work of trust-building; and Using network-level policies and work flows to center decision making on health and racial equity.
On April 21, All In showcased the work of Dr. Meredith Shockley-Smith, Director of Equity and Community Strategies at Cradle Cincinnati, Queens Village and Brittney Mosley, Community Health Director at the Mississippi State Department of Health who shared how building community capacity leads to racial health equity. Speakers highlighted how they work in their respective communities to: strengthen engagement and shift power to Black women, leverage data to present urgency to the issue and hold institutions accountable, and use storytelling to drive policy change, in an effort to reduce racial disparities in maternal and infant health outcomes.
On January 28, 2021 All In: Data for Community Health spotlighted three All In organizations aligning efforts by building trust and sharing power in order to advance shared governance and data systems. Speakers from United Way of Northern Shenandoah Valley, United Way of Greater Milwaukee & Waukesha County, and Broward 2-1-1 shared how they have worked to cultivate alignment in their communities. Megan Tracz, Director of Social Innovation at United Way Worldwide, moderated the presentation.
On October 22, 2020, All In hosted a webinar training with Shavon Arline-Bradley, Founding Principal of R.E.A.C.H Beyond Solutions, LLC, that helped define what the All In community means when it talks about racial equity. The training explored how racial equity and inclusion show up in multi-sector community collaboration and data sharing work. The training helped guide participants toward understanding what racial equity is and help them feel more confident to take a next step and act in their professional capacities to address racial equity.
Part 3 of 3: Successfully engaging stakeholders to center racial equity across the data life cycle
On October 14, 2020, All In and the Network for Public Health Law presented Part 3 of their three-part series on Racial Equity Throughout Data Integration, highlighting the work of AISP, Children’s Services Council of Broward County, and Detroit Community Technology Project.
Part 2 of 3: How do you center racial equity throughout the data life cycle?
On September 22, 2020, All In and the Network for Public Health Law presented their three-part series on Racial Equity Throughout Data Integration. Data integration by local and state governments is undertaken for the public good: by breaking down program silos, practitioners and policy-makers can address the often interconnected needs of families and communities more effectively and holistically.
Part 1 of 3: Is it legal? Is it ethical? Is it a good idea? An introduction to cross-sector data sharing.
On September 3, All In and the Network for Public Health Law kicked off their three-part webinar series on Racial Equity Throughout Data Integration, featuring Actionable Intelligence for Social Policy. Are you newly interested in data sharing and wondering where to start? Are you working on building shared language and understanding with new data partners? AISP has got you covered.
Community-led governance allows for inclusive collaboration and prioritization of needs, and elevates applicable data needed to advance collective goals. In this webinar, we’ll learn from two former DASH-funded communities who are demonstrating success in leading multi-sector collaboration and data sharing efforts driven by community voice.
On April 28th, panelists from Cook County, Cleveland, and Los Angeles County shared their experiences leveraging current health and housing projects to respond to the COVID-19 pandemic facing communities. Panelists shared lessons on 1) leveraging existing relationships to promote an equity-driven response, 2) promoting the value of data sharing and community health when developing new relationships, and 3) technical and relationship-based considerations to sharing data on vulnerable communities.