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Transcript of COMMUNITY
East Side Soup Kitchen
Citizens of the city of Saginaw, Michigan
Demographics Of Saginaw
Background of Saginaw
The original residents of the Saginaw area consisted of the Sauk and Chippewa Indian tribes, as well as European fur trappers and traders.
In 1847 the first shipment of Saginaw pine was sent to New York, which began the timber boom.
In 1905, the first car was made in Saginaw which started a wave for the automotive industry. In 1918, ‘The Peninsular’ automobile was started. Two trucks were produced.
Automotive plants closed and GM ceased production in the area.
Residences moved from southern locations for job opportunities to "wards".
" (cessation of loans to African Americans)
Population for 2010
Population (2010): 51,508
African American: 46.1%
Hispanic or Latino: 14.3%
39% of population is
the poverty line
45.9% of the poverty population have a child under 5 years of age
Death rates of Diseases
Top 3 leading causes of death (2010):
Heart disease: 250.0
Chronic Lower Respiratory Diseases: 58.8
Influenza and pneumonia
95 individuals in 2010
According to Forbes FBI stats, Saginaw rates #1 for
violence against women
with many unreported.
Saginaw is ranked #3 for
according to the FBI. For six straight years prior, Saginaw was ranked #1.
Approximately 250 students eat all 3 of their meals at school.
East Side Soup Kitchen is reported to fed 200 per day
All grass with
located in neighborhoods safe for children
Religion and Race
Overview of East Side Soup Kitchen
Pastor Sam Griffin and his wife, Audrey, realized during one of the automobile industry downturns that Saginaw needed a soup kitchen. Serving from the basement of their church, the East Side Soup Kitchen began by feeding 15 people for lunch.
They provide an After School Meal Program
The ESSK provides
weekly medical clinic for people with no insurance
Window into East Side Soup Kitchen
Personnel/Expertise: Board of Directors
Pamela M. Cole, Director, Russ Beaubien, Marianne Bird, Dan Brown, Jenean Coughlin, Larry Ehrlinger, Barb Geary, Rob Grose, Chris Hazen, Jim Henne, Kim Johnson, Emilie Kanitz, Kathy Myles, JoAnn Nacarato, Becky Petty, Bill Schwannecke
East Side Soup Kitchen is a non-profit Organization
Network of Connections
United Way, Hidden Harvest, Anderson Eye Center, churches, Healthy Futures, After School Meal Program
Downtown Saginaw Farmer's Market
Provides a variety of fresh produce.
Provides a variety of fresh produce.
the Michigan Bridge Card, credit cards, debit cards, WIC Project FRESH and Market FRESH (for seniors) coupons
Community Prescription Support Program (CRxSP)
CRxSP is a free licensed community pharmacy that assists individuals who are uninsured or underinsured
and/or have a low income or no income.
All Services are free!
The police department works
in partnership with the community to reduce the fear and incidence of crime, to enhance the quality of life, and to render the highest standards of professional law enforcement.
Saginaw High School
This is a physicians office for students
where the services are
Services provided include physicals, treatment for illness/injuries, health education, vaccines, counseling, TB tests, lab tests, dental bus, and Medicaid enrollment.
Learning Conversation Notes
Pam Cole about ESSK
Clients of Soup Kitchen
Their needs and what is important to them
Jobs and safety
NANDA: Risk for increased exposure to the influenza virus among individuals of the soup kitchen related to questionable cleaning practices, high daily attendance (up to 200 people), and flu season.
NIC: Infection Protection: Prevention and early detection of infection in a patient at risk.
Monitor for systemic and localized signs and symptoms of infection.
Monitor vulnerability to infection.
Promote sufficient nutritional intake.
Provide education on where to receive immunizing agent.
Teach the patient and family about signs and symptoms of infection and when to report them to the health care provider.
Teach patient and family members how to avoid infections.
NOC: Community Risk Control: Communicable Disease: Community actions to eliminate or reduce the spread of infectious agents that threaten public health.
Investigation and notification of contacts concerning risk for infectious disease.
Availability of treatment services for infected individuals.
Access to health care services.
Enforcement of infection control programs.
Culturally appropriate public education about transmission of infectious disease.
NANDA: Knowledge deficit related to influenza vaccine as evidence by learning conversations and misinformation regarding symptoms and reactions of vaccine.
NIC: Health Education: Developing and providing instruction and learning experiences to facilitate voluntary adaptation of behavior conductive to health in individuals, families, groups, or communities.
Target high-risk groups and ages ranges that would benefit most from health education.
Determine current health knowledge and lifestyle behaviors of individual, family, or target group.
Identify resources (e.g., personnel, space, equipment, money, etc.) needed to conduct program.
Consider accessibility, consumer preference, and cost in program planning.
Strategically place attractive advertising to capture attention of target audience.
Develop educational materials written at a readability level appropriate to target audience.
Teach strategies that can be used to resist unhealthy behavior or risk taking rather than give advice to avoid or change behavior.
Emphasize importance of healthy patterns of eating, sleeping, exercising, etc. to individuals, families, and groups who model these values and behaviors to others, particularly children.
Use variety of strategies and intervention points in educational program.
NOC: Community Health Status: General state of well-being of a community or population.
Prevalence of health promotion programs.
Compliance with environmental health standards.
Community health standards for health measurement and evaluation are defined.
Monitoring of community health standards for health measurement and evaluation.
Community demographics represented in health care planning and evaluation.
Community issues and areas of discovery from assessment
Connecting community and agency assets
Health Department giving flu shots ($40)
HDI facilities for flu shots
Us, Sharon, Soup Kitchen
Strengths of process
Worked well together as a group and within
the community. Many available resources and connections
Weaknesses of process
Process of getting donations
Strengths of intervention
Reaching the Soup Kitchen and the community of Saginaw, including WHNN listeners
Weakness of intervention
No tertiary prevention
No measurable outcomes
Don’t make assumptions
Transit Facilities (STARS)
Roads and Sidewalks
Barter and exchange
"Take out" establishments
Now onto how the group came together to bring public awareness of the flu vaccine!
The Board of Directors consists
of 18 members from throughout
the community and meets 11
times per year.
City of Saginaw Police Station