Conversation Series: Health equity, determinants of health and COVID-19
This webinar took place in English.
This was the first webinar in our conversation series regarding COVID-19, which started in April 2020. To register or see recordings for other conversations in this series, see the listing below.
As the COVID-19 pandemic evolves, it continues to follow and amplify lines of existing inequities. We recognize that you — our friends and colleagues in the public health community — are being called to go above and beyond, whether from your home office or on the front lines.
To support equity-informed responses, the NCCDH is hosting a series of community conversations on the topic. This is an opportunity for the public health field to explore equity-informed responses through action on the social and structural determinants of health. The conversation will connect practitioners with each other, and provide an opportunity to share experiences, resources, questions and solutions-focused ideas.
- Conversation 2: Health equity, determinants of health and COVID-19 (April 8, 2020) — Community impact and responses to COVID-19
- Conversation 3: Health equity, determinants of health and COVID-19 (April 15, 2020) — Indigenous perspectives on COVID-19
- Conversation 4: Health equity, determinants of health and COVID-19 (April 22, 2020) — Community impacts and responses related to food insecurity, disability and ethics
- Conversation 5: Health equity, determinants of health and COVID-19 (April 29, 2020) — Equitable futures in a post-COVID-19 society
|Sume Ndumbe-Eyoh, Senior Knowledge Translation Specialist, NCCDH|
Guest speakers for Conversation 1
|Dr. Claire Betker, Scientific Director, NCCDH (primary health care responses, social determinants of health)||Dr. Yoav Keynan, Scientific Director, National Collaborating Centre for Infectious Diseases (infectious diseases, equity, pandemics)|
|Dr. Kate Mulligan, Director of Policy and Communications, Alliance for Healthier Communities (social determinants of health, policy responses)||
Dr. Angela Mashford-Pringle, Assistant Professor and Associate Director, Waakebiness-Bryce Institute for Indigenous Health, Dalla Lana School of Public Health, University of Toronto (Indigenous perspectives, pandemic planning with First Nations communities)
Sume Ndumbe-Eyoh a cumulé beaucoup d’expérience professionnelle au sein d’organismes locaux, provinciaux et internationaux dans les domaines suivants : changement et développement communautaire et organisationnel axés sur l’équité, sensibilisation à la justice sociale, prévention du VIH/sida, recherche, application des connaissances, évaluation et droits de la femme . Elle a contribué au travail d’équipe au sein du Centre de formation et de consultation de Stratégie Ontario sans fumée, de la Regional Diversity Roundtable, du Ontario HIV Treatment Network, du Southern African AIDS Trust et du Centre for Social Justice. Sume détient une maîtrise en sciences de la santé, en promotion de la santé et en santé globale de l’Université de Toronto.[email protected]