In this blog post, Knowledge Translation Specialist Dianne Oickle discusses what to consider for multisectoral and relational work to address early childhood health inequities in Canada.
The NCCDH recently participated in the first full gathering of the Multisectoral Urban Systems for Health and Equity in Canadian Cities (MUSE) project, a Canada-wide initiative to analyze how local municipalities, public health and community organizations work together to design our cities to promote fair distribution of health outcomes.
The NCCDH was very pleased to be invited to participate in the Prenatal Environmental Health Education (PEHE) forum on November 20-21, 2014 in Ottawa, ON. The forum was a two day event that brought together researchers, practitioners, and organizations interested in the impact of exposure to environmental health contaminants on pregnant women and their babies.
This blog describes my initial work in matching the NCCDH’s four "Public Health Roles for Improving Health Equity" with concrete examples and tools. This piece of work gave me some sense of ‘where to start.’ Public Health Roles for Improving Health Equity.
What is intersectoral collaboration (ISC)? Why engage in this practice, when is it needed, and who participates? Click here to learn more.
With contributions from Karen Serwonka, Caroline Krebs, Sande Harlos, and Lissa Donner. Now available: Executive summary and full report of the June 2013 health equity forum A knowledge translation forum on health equity and social determinants of health.
As Research Assistant for the NCCDH, I’ve often drawn on lessons learned during my time in Geneva.
This January, join us for two exciting events: An online conversation for members of the Health Equity Clicks community (January 21-25) and a tweet chat with Health Nexus (January 29).
The NCCDH will moderate a discussion on Twitter using the hashtag #HealthPromoChat on January 29th from 3pm to 4pm, Eastern time.
The NCCDH is pleased to present an expedited rapid systematic review examining the effectiveness and impact of intersectoral action as a public health practice to advance health equity.
Driven by a strong commitment to public health practitioners across Canada, the National Collaborating Centre for Determinants of Health is at an exciting juncture.