Health equity, determinants of health and COVID-19: Conversation 2
This webinar took place in English. Click here to access the recording for Conversation 2 (English only).
This was the second webinar in our ongoing conversation series regarding COVID-19. To see the full listing of conversations, click here.
Community impact and responses to COVID-19
As the COVID-19 pandemic evolves, it follows and amplifies 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 frontlines.
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 connect practitioners with each other, and provide an opportunity to share experiences, resources, questions and solutions-focused ideas.
Conversations will be held weekly throughout April 2020. We will continue to monitor the evolving situation and adapt our response.
|Sume Ndumbe-Eyoh, Senior Knowledge Translation Specialist, NCCDH|
|Samiya Abdi, Senior Program Specialist, Public Health Ontario (Black and racialized communities)||Abe Oudshoorn, RN, PhD, Assistant Professor, Arthur Labatt Family School of Nursing, Western University (Homelessness)|
|Anjum Sultana, Director of Public Policy & Strategic Communications, YWCA Canada (Gender)|
We are posting resources we believe will be most useful to you on our website, under “Equity-informed responses to COVID-19.” We will update the page regularly and welcome your questions, comments, and suggestions. You can sign-up to receive updates here.
Click here to access the recording (English only)
- Samiya Abdi, Abe Oudshoorn, Anjum Sultana,
- Sume Ndumbe-Eyoh
Sume Ndumbe-Eyoh, MHSc
Sume has professional experiences in equity-focused organizational and community development and change, social justice education, HIV/AIDS prevention, research, knowledge translation, evaluation and women's rights with local, provincial and global organizations. Sume has previously contributed to teams at the Program Training and Consultation Centre of the Smoke Free Ontario Strategy, the Regional Diversity Roundtable, Ontario HIV Treatment Network, Southern African AIDS Trust and the Centre for Social Justice. Sume holds a Masters of Health Sciences in Health Promotion and Global Health from the University of Toronto.[email protected]