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Health Promotion

Transcript: The heart Tomlinson, 2012 communication social services smoking cessation Statistics "Health is a state of complete physical, mental and social well-being and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity" The multidisciplinary team Be young at heart Poverty and other social disadvantages negatively affect health BHF, 2014 WHO, 1986 Coronary heart disease is the term that describes what happens when your heart's blood supply is blocked or interrupted by a build-up of fatty substances in the coronary arteries. support groups expert patients competent American Association for clinical chemistry (2014) Marmot Review, 2010 specialist nurses Responsibility deal Whitehead, 1988 1 in 10 women, and 1 in 6 men die from coronary heart disease each year doctors dieticians courage Coronary Heart Disease (CHD) committed community teams Becker and Rosenstocke, 1984 "Health promotion is the process of enabling people to increase control over, and to improve, their health" Doctor Tipster (2011) BHF, 2014 Bradshaw's taxonomy of needs, 1972 Health Acheson Report, 1998 Health Promotion - Resource Health Inequalities care WHO, 1948 Most prevalent in Scotland and north-west England "if you live your whole life in poverty, boredom and frustration, you are unlikely to be willing to change your lifestyle to prolong that life" physiotherapists compassion Government Legislation The Health Belief Model The Black Report, 1980 1. Relevant and credible 2. Clearly identifyable 3. Achievable 4. Encouraging and arouses interest 5. Realistic short term goals 6. Multiple media 7. MDT/agency collaboration 8. Incentive to change 9. Avoids negative message 10. Reduces anxiety 11. Avoid multiple messages Key indicators for effective mass media (Whitehead, 2000) Male Female Total <35 102 36 138 35-44 681 166 847 45-54 2539 586 3125 55-64 5899 1495 7394 65-74 9952 4084 14,036 75+ 27,418 27,610 55,028 TOTAL 46,591 33,977 80,568 Deaths from coronary heart disease in 2010 Change4Life NHS, 2014 Food Labelling FSA, 2007 Coronary Heart Disease Health Promotion: SID: 1310063 "to improve the health of the poorest, fastest." High cholesterol Smoking Hypertension Diabetes Lack of exercise Obesity Family History Stress DoH, 2014 NHS Health checks NHS, 2009 Percieved suceptibility/ Percieved severity Percieved threat Likelihood of behaviour Perceived benefits minus percieved barrier Age, Sex, Ethnicity, Personality, Socioeconomic status, Knowledge Cues to action Individual perceptions Modifying factors Likelihood of action 1. Nominative needs 2. Felt needs 3. Expressed needs 4. Comparative needs

Health Promotion

Transcript: I would give people cards or leaflets to take so they can read information in there own time if they choose. Also Questionnaires on what people's weekly food intake looks like. Appeal Too much sugar in your diet can lead to diabetes which is also more common in people with obesity. Conclusion Cons Clothing Things i would change... I would us a laptop or some have a a box for people to post their finished forms into Obesity Regular exercise is important to prevent disease and maintain health. Leaflets The games were great ice breaker to get people to come over and then proceed to turn the attention to the information available. The push challenge especially gathered crowds and made people feel more comfortable making it easy to to talk to people. To educate people on calories/fats/sugars and salts in everyday foods and the problems with food labeling. To attract people to my stand to give people information and questionnaires to fill out I would dress differently to look the part e.g. more appealing, branded to specific health promotion Pro's pros and cons I would use a prop or colorful exaggerated sign to draw more attention to my stand. Overall i believe my stall was very successful and attracted a lot of people with some positive feed back. The game and prize was the main attraction which did take some attention away from the message i aimed to get across. However in a lot of cases did attract some people over who may have otherwise been uninterested came over. Making a few tweaks such design of stall and personal clothing choice would increase and leaflets would greatly improve the successes of future stalls. Eating a lot of calories containing lots of sugars & fats and salts can lead to many disease Health Promotion Review My health promotion stand Exercise "Whats in the foods you eat" Aims Aims Aims Aims Aims Aims! CHD Data Why is it important Eating too many calories can cause obesity. Most people eat more than the recommended protein sizes when consuming foods Obesity is linked to CHD however even someone who seems looks healthy could be at risk if there diet consist of too much salt I had two games available to attract attention, a push up challenge and calorie guessing game for a prize. Diabetes i had questionnaires for people to fill out to gather research however a lot of people walking by would take a questionnaire and not return it.

Health Promotion

Transcript: I'd like to introduce you to one of my favorite kids... Nutritional guidance Infant feeding Breast milk or formula? Introduction of solid foods: between 4-6 months Childhood nutrition Food Pyramid for Kids Limit juice Snacks: children need to eat every 3-4 hrs Lead poisoning Iron-deficiency anemia Cholesterol screening Tuberculosis screening Scoliosis screening Vision and hearing Safety Injury prevention Infants: car seats, crib safety, bottle safety, bath safety Toddlers: cabinet locks, stoves, hot liquids, stairs and windows, choking risks, water safety School-agers: bicycle helmets, booster seats, stranger safety; sports safety Risk-taking behaviors: normal part of development; develops confidence Testing limits Lead levels >5 mcg/dl : public health action > 45 mcg/dl : chelation Prevention Test paint/dust in homes built before 1978 Keep lead paint intact and renovate carefully Health Screening Health Promotion Anticipatory Guidance Infant and Child Health Infant and Child Health ...helping kids of all ages get and stay healthy! Nutrition Obesity – psychological, social, medical factors Eating disorders – anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa Dental Care Sleep and Rest Tend to be chronically sleep-deprived May catch up on weekends Adolescent Health Routine Health Screening NJ law: 8/80 Rear–facing infant seat in back until age 2/ outgrow car seat Forward-facing child safety seat with harness in back seat until seat is outgrown Booster seat until lap belt fits (4’9”) Seat belts for everyone Sleep and rest Newborns and infants: 15-20 hrs/day Back to sleep Toddlers and preschoolers: 14 hrs/day School-agers: 10-12 hrs sleep/night Screen in later infancy Lead sources: Paint in homes built before 1978 Lead water pipes Imported clay pots Certain home remedies Adolescent Health Adolescent Health Beth Brendle RN, MSN, CPNP Car Seat Safety Violence and abuse Tattooing and body piercing Health Promotion Sexual behavior Prevention of osteoporosis Gynecologic examinations Health Promotion Adolescent Health Infant and Child Health Infant and Child Health Anticipatory Guidance Play Solitary play (infant) Onlooker play Parallel play (toddler) Associative play (preschooler) Cooperative play (school age-adolescent) Infant and Child Health Health Assessment and Promotion Safety Accidents and injuries Major causes of death are MVA, homicide and suicide Risk-taking behaviors Taking healthy risks, making mistakes Need challenges to develop Injury prevention: driving, bicycle, firearm, water safety Reproductive health safety Substance abuse Dental care Teething begins between 4-7 months First teeth: bottom incisors Signs of teething First dentist visit: within 6 mo of eruption of first tooth; no later than 1st birthday No toothpaste until age 2 Infant and Child Health Infant and Child Health Lead Poisoning from Ward, S.L., and Hisley, S.M. (2009) Maternal- Child Nursing Care. F.A. Davis Company: Philadelphia. Immunizations First and best defense against fatal diseases CDC schedule Discipline Nutrition Safety Schooling Elimination Immunizations Play

PowerPoint Game Templates

Transcript: Example of a Jeopardy Template By: Laken Feeser and Rachel Chapman When creating without a template... Example of a Deal or No Deal Template PowerPoint Game Templates There are free templates for games such as jeopardy, wheel of fortune, and cash cab that can be downloaded online. However, some templates may cost more money depending on the complexity of the game. Classroom Games that Make Test Review and Memorization Fun! (n.d.). Retrieved February 17, 2017, from Fisher, S. (n.d.). Customize a PowerPoint Game for Your Class with These Free Templates. Retrieved February 17, 2017, from 1. Users will begin with a lot of slides all with the same basic graphic design. 2. The, decide and create a series of questions that are to be asked during the game. 3. By hyper linking certain answers to different slides, the game jumps from slide to slide while playing the game. 4. This kind of setup is normally seen as a simple quiz show game. Example of a Wheel of Fortune Template Games can be made in order to make a fun and easy way to learn. Popular game templates include: Family Feud Millionaire Jeopardy and other quiz shows. Quick video on template "Millionaire" PowerPoint Games Some games are easier to make compared to others If users are unsure whether or not downloading certain templates is safe, you can actually make your own game by just simply using PowerPoint. add logo here References Example of a Family Feud Template PowerPoint Games are a great way to introduce new concepts and ideas You can create a fun, competitive atmosphere with the use of different templates You can change and rearrange information to correlate with the topic or idea being discussed. Great with students, workers, family, etc. For example: With games like Jeopardy and Family Feud, players can pick practically any answers. The person who is running the game will have to have all of the answers in order to determine if players are correct or not. However, with a game like Who Wants to be a Millionaire, the players only have a choice between answers, A, B, C, or D. Therefore, when the player decides their answer, the person running the game clicks it, and the game will tell them whether they are right or wrong.

Health promotion

Transcript: Australian Institute of Health and Welfare. (2011). Socio-economic disadvantage and health. Retrieved March 23, 2012, from Australian Institute of Health and Welfare. (2011). Socio-economic inequalities in cardiovascular disease. Retrieved March 23, 2012, from Australian Institute of Health and Welfare. (2007). Health and functioning. Older Australia at a glance (4th ed.), 54-96. Australian Institute of Health and Welfare. (2007). Demographic profile. Older Australia at a glance (4th ed.), 1-8. Australian Institute of Health and Welfare. (2011). Chronic Diseases. Retrieved March 26, 2012, from Australian Institute of Health and Welfare. (2011). Health Priority Areas. Retrieved March 26, 2012, from Australian Institute of Health and Welfare. (2011). Indigenous Health. Retrieved March 22, 2012, from Groene, O., Garcia-Barbero, M. (Eds.). (2005). Health promotion in hospitals: evidence and quality management. Retrieved March 22, from Health Statistics Centre, Queensland Health. (2008). Hospital Readmissions Amongst Patients with Chronic Illness. Retrieved March 16, 2012 from Hoffman, T., McKenna, K., Herd, C., & Wearing, S. (2007). Written educational materials for stroke patients and their carers: perspectives and practices of health professionals. Topics in Stroke Rehabilitation, 14(1), 88-97. Huang, Chen, Yu, Chen & Lin. (2002). Effectiveness of health promotion education programs for community elderly. Journal of Nursing Research, 10(4), 261-269. Hurdle, D. (2001). Social support: a critical factor in women’s health and health promotion. Health and Social Work, 26(2), 72-79. International Union for Public Health Promotion and Education. (2000). The evidence of health promotion effectiveness. Retrieved March 21, 2012, from Johnson, A., & Baum, F. (2001). Health promoting hospitals: a typology of different organizational approaches to health promotion. Health Promotion, 16(3), 281-287. Johnson, A., Sandford, J. & Tyndall, J. (2008). Written and Verbal Information Versus Verbal Information Only for Patients Being Discharged From Acute Hospital Settings to Home (review). Retrieved March 20, 2012, from Mcbride & Moorwood (1994). The hospital health-promotion facilitator: an evaluation. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 3, 355-359. Queensland Government. (2012). 2011-2012 Target Delivery Plan: Chronic Disease. Retrieved March 26, 2012, from World Health Organisation. (2012). Health impact assessment. Retrieved March 21, 2012, from World Health Organisation. (1986). Ottawa Charter for Health Promotion. Retrieved March 27, 2012, from Health Promotion in Gold Coast Acute Care Hospital Conclusions References Literature review Aims Current situation Current need at Gold Coast Hospital How are we addressing it? Australian health priority areas Ottawa charter Reducing health inequalities Gold Coast Hospital Outcomes met and patient and therapist surveys show effectiveness The future OTHPE role Generalisable across health setting, adult population and principles behind the packages Therapist evaluations Community feedback Outcomes Introduction Background Aims Literature review Methods Our packages Outcomes Efficacy, Sustainability and Generalisability Conclusions Recommendations Recognised need for education programs OT’S best profession to deliver Supports the use of health promotion programs with information brochures Written and verbal vs written Health promotion education with adult to elderly population within acute care Suggests willingness of patients to receive information Acute care Background research, benchmarking, collaboration, creation and evaluation of packages Group background research and Individual development of resources Need for health promotion Verbal and written information more effective Zoe Bale Sarah Paxford Rachael Walton Energy Conservation Falls Prevention Healthy Lifestyles Patient evaluations Provide education to all patients with chronic conditions within the acute ward Create resource packages for OTHPE role Link in community services for ongoing support Efficacy, Sustainability and Generalisability Background Outcomes continued Three resources have been developed They were picked as high priority by the OT’s Established need by patients and OT’s Evaluated to be useful by both OT’s and

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