Tag: Inclusive Care

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Trauma-Informed Care for Clinicians: Increasing Client Comfort

This video is the second part of our Trauma-Informed Care (TIC) video series. It is intended to accompany the Clinician Guide for TIC. This video series serves as a multi-part guide for clinicians, emphasizing the importance of TIC and how to implement TIC into clinical practices. The videos feature the narrative of Stephanie Tillman, CNM, FACNM, a prominent midwife, activist, and scholar in trauma-informed care and queer inclusivity.

The contents of this video are solely the responsibility of the author(s)/presenters and do not necessarily represent the official views of, nor an endorsement by, Office of Population Affairs/OASH/HHS, or the U.S. Government. This video was supported by 1 FPTPA006031-02-00 issued by the Office of the Assistant Secretary for Health of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) as part of a financial assistance award totaling $1,000,000 with 100 percent funded by the Office of Population Affairs/OASH/HHS.

 

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Addressing Pregnancy-Associated Deaths: Mental Health and Suicide

In the final episode of the four-part series on the pregnancy-associated death crisis in the US, The CTC-SRH speaks with Dr. Nicole Tchalim, from Columbia University's Women and Reproductive Mental Health, or WARM, program, and how Title X and other family planning clinicians can address mental health struggles and suicidality in their own patients.

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Addressing Pregnancy-Associated Deaths: IPV and Homicide

In part three of a four-part series, the CTC-SRH speaks with Dr. Karen Trister Grace about the effects of intimate partner violence on pregnancy, homicide as a cause of pregnancy-associated death, and how Title X clinicians can address it in their practices.

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Addressing Pregnancy-Associated Deaths: SUD and Overdose

In the second of the four-part series on the pregnancy-associated death crisis in the US, The CTC-SRH speaks with Dr. Tricia Wright from UCSF about the role substance use disorder and overdoses play in these death rates, and how Title X and other family planning clinicians can help prevent overdose in their own patients.

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Addressing Pregnancy-Associated Deaths: An Overview

In this first of a multi-episode series, the CTC-SRH talks with epidemiologist Dr. Maeve Wallace about pregnancy-associated deaths in the US, how often they happen, and the top causes, and what this information means for Title X practitioners and staff.

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Applying Harm Reduction Practices in Clinical Settings: Case Studies

These case studies are useful in showcasing opportunities to strengthen an organization's commitment to equity, implementing harm reduction practices, & collaborating with other support services. In identifying opportunities within existing work, a center can deepen the understanding and skills of staff members around harm reduction practices. These case studies were created as part of the Clinician Cafe on harm reduction.

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Harm Reduction and Sexual and Reproductive Health for Women

As part of the 2023 Clinician Cafe, the CTC-SRH speaks with Dr. Mishka Terplan about harm reduction, its role in sexual and reproductive healthcare, and guidance for clinicians on substance use, misuse, and harm reduction counseling.

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Trauma-Informed Care for Clinicians Working in Sexual and Reproductive Health

This video is intended to accompany the Clinician Guide for Trauma-Informed Care (TIC). The video features the narrative of Stephanie Tillman, CNM, FACNM, a prominent midwife, activist, and scholar in trauma-informed care and queer inclusivity. This video serves as a multi-part guide for clinicians, emphasizing the importance of TIC and how to implement TIC into clinical practices.

The contents of this video are solely the responsibility of the author(s)/presenters and do not necessarily represent the official views of, nor an endorsement by, Office of Population Affairs/OASH/HHS, or the U.S. Government. This video was supported by 1 FPTPA006031-02-00 issued by the Office of the Assistant Secretary for Health of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) as part of a financial assistance award totaling $1,000,000 with 100 percent funded by the Office of Population Affairs/OASH/HHS.

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Neuroscience, Implicit Bias, and Reproductive Health

Implicit biases can impact the treatment clients receive from sexual and reproductive health providers. Implicit bias refers to unconscious attitudes, beliefs, and stereotypes that affect our behaviors. This video describes the science behind these biases and offers self-awareness strategies for identifying and addressing biased thought patterns.

The contents of this video are solely the responsibility of the author(s)/presenters and do not necessarily represent the official views of, nor an endorsement by, Office of Population Affairs/OASH/HHS, or the U.S. Government. This video was supported by 1 FPTPA006031-02-00 issued by the Office of the Assistant Secretary for Health of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) as part of a financial assistance award totaling $1,000,000 with 100 percent funded by the Office of Population Affairs/OASH/HHS.

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HIV, Pregnancy, and Reproductive Justice

In the final installment of the CTC-SRH's series on reproductive justice issues and Title X services, The CTC-SRH speaks with Dr. Dominika Seidman on HIV, pregnancy, and reproductive justice, and how Title X providers can provide counseling on pregnancy and family building that is evidence-based and client-centered.

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Pelvic Health and Transmasculine Patients

This e-learning, an Articles of Interest, is part of the Supportive and Inclusive Services for Trans and Gender Nonconforming Clients Clinician Cafe and highlights providing pelvic health related services for transmasculine patients.

After completing the activity, participants should be able to:

  • Identify three factors associated with pelvic pain while taking testosterone for gender-affirming purposes
  • Describe the effects of serum testosterone levels on vaginal bleeding and spotting
  • Discuss multiple special considerations around cervical cancer screening and Pap tests for transmasculine patients.

1.25 continuing education credits (CNE and CPH) are available for this activity. To obtain continuing education credits, participants must register and successfully pass a quiz for this activity. For further information and/or to register, visit www.HealthEKnowledge.org.

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Health Disparities Among Trans and Gender Diverse People in the US

The CTC-SRH speaks with Kristin Keglovitz Baker, PA-C and former COO of Howard Brown Health Center, about health disparities seen in trans and gender diverse patient communities today.

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Providing Inclusive Family Planning Care to Transgender & Gender Diverse Patients: Case Studies

This set of case studies will introduce you to scenarios you may encounter in providing inclusive family planning services. These cases studies are a supplement to the Clinician Café on Supportive and Inclusive Services for Trans and GNC Clients.

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An Introduction to the Indian Health Service and American Indian and Alaska Native Health Disparities

The NCTCFP speaks with Drs. Stacey Dawson and Tina Pattara-Lau from the Indian Health Service about services and disparities among American Indian and Alaska Native patients, as part of the February 2023 Clinician Cafe.

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Sexual and Reproductive Health and American Indian Youth

This e-learning, an Articles of Interest, is part of the Introduction to Providing Care for American Indian and Alaska Native Clients Clinician Cafe and highlights both risk and protective factors found among American Indian adolescents related to sexual behavior and outcomes.

After completing this activity, participants will be able to:

  1. Identify at least two disparities in sexual and reproductive health outcomes among American Indian and Alaska Native adolescents
  2. Describe at least two developmental assets in the lives of AI/AN youth that act as protective factors against risky sexual behavior
  3. Describe at least two risk factors that can affect health outcomes among AI/AN youth
1.0 continuing education credits (CNE and CPH) are available for this activity. To obtain continuing education credits, participants must register and successfully pass a quiz for this activity. For further information and/or to register, visit www.HealthEKnowledge.org.

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The Gendered Burdens of Pregnancy Prevention

The NCTFP talks with Dr. Krystale Littlejohn, sociologist and author of the book Just Get on the Pill, about how pregnancy prevention is seen as gendered and how this creates an uneven burden on women.

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Annual Conference

2024 NHRC Details September 10-13, 2024 Registration Now Open! Agenda Conference Fees View Exhibiting Prospectus About The National Reproductive Health Conference (NRHC) The CTC-SRH is proud to present the 12th […]
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An Introduction to Reproductive Justice

The NCTCFP talks with Miriam Yeung, MPA, about the formation of the reproductive justice framework and how clinicians can incorporate it into their work in sexual and reproductive health settings.

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Clinician Guide for Trauma-Informed Care

This job aid serves as a guide for clinical services providers performing physical examinations in sexual and reproductive health settings.

This job aid serves as a guide for clinical services providers performing physical examinations in sexual and reproductive health settings. In addition to defining trauma and trauma-informed care (TIC), this guide offers a roadmap to providing TIC before, during, and after a physical exam with action steps and sample phrases. A self-assessment checklist is available at the end of this guide.

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Sexual and Reproductive Healthcare for MSM Patients

In this podcast, part of the June 2022 Clinician Cafe on providing family planning services to LGBTQ+ patients, the NCTCFP talks with Dr. Sheldon D. Fields, from Penn State School of Nursing, about current guidance on sexual and reproductive healthcare for MSM patients.

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Providing Care to Sexual Minority Men and Women

After completing this activity, participants will be able to:

  1. Identify barriers and facilitators to perceived and actual access to sexual health care by adolescent sexual minority men (ASMM).
  2. Describe the sexual and reproductive health literacy of sexual minority women (SMW) and how they perceive their healthcare needs.

.75 continuing education credits (CNE and CPH) are available for this activity. To obtain continuing education credits, participants must register and successfully pass a quiz for this activity. For further information and/or to register, visit www.HealthEKnowledge.org.

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The Intersection of SUD and Family Planning Care

People who use substances have high unmet needs for accessing sexual and reproductive health care. Healthcare settings are implementing a variety of strategies to meet the needs of people who use drugs, including screening and brief intervention, de-stigmatizing substance use disorder and addressing a range of behaviors from a harm reduction perspective. This activity aims to assist clinical services providers with understanding the problems people who use drugs face in accessing sexual and reproductive health care and to explain harm reduction and implementation in health care settings.

At the completion of this activity, participants should be able to:

  1. Describe unmet sexual and reproductive health needs of people with substance use disorder.
  2. Discuss strategies for enhanced, client-centered care for people with substance use disorder.
  3. List at least three harm reduction principles for healthcare settings.

1.0 continuing education credits (CNE) are available for this activity. To obtain continuing education credits, participants must register and successfully pass a quiz for this activity. For further information and/or to register, visit www.HealthEKnowledge.org.

 

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Case Studies: Providing Inclusive Family Planning Care to Patients with Substance Use Disorders

This set of case studies will introduce you to scenarios you may encounter in providing family planning care to patients who use substances, have substance use disorders, or are in recovery for substance use disorders.
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Taking an Inclusive Sexual Health History

In this archived webinar, recorded on December 17, 2021, Dr. Margot Savoy, the Senior Vice President for Education at the American Academy of Family Physicians, presents on the topic of taking an inclusive sexual health history in family planning settings, including with patients of different genders and sexualities, with disabilities, and those needing trauma-informed care.

After completing this 1 hour webinar, viewers should be able to:

    1. Explain the rationale for taking a comprehensive, inclusive sexual history.
    2. Describe the spectrum of gender identity and sexual orientation and how these may or may not affect sexual practices.
    3. Apply accurate and sensitive sexual history taking strategies using open-ended language for patients who may have traumas, disabilities, or be part of the LGBTQ community.

Please note: CE is no longer available for this webinar.

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Providing Care for Adolescents with Disabilities

As part of the January 2022 Clinician Café on providing family planning care to patients with disabilities, the NCTCFP sits down with Erica Monasterio, MN, FNP-BC to discuss the challenges of providing care specifically to adolescents with disabilities.

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Case Studies: Providing Inclusive Family Planning Care to Patients with Disabilities

This set of case studies will introduce you to scenarios you may encounter in providing family planning care to patients with disabilities.
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Disparities in the Provision of Family Planning Services to Women Living with Disabilities

By the end of this activity, participants will be able to:

    1. Describe at least two barriers that contribute to disparities in accessing family planning services for reproductive age women with disabilities versus women without disabilities

    1. Identify at least two common provider biases that contribute to disparities of women with disabilities obtaining family planning care

    1. Identify at least three subgroups among women with disabilities who face especially great disparities in receiving family planning care

1.0 continuing education credits (CNE) are available for this activity. To obtain continuing education credit

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Implementing Quality Family Planning: Training Toolkits for Staff and Prescribers

Implementing Quality Family Planning, or IQFP, provides clinic staff with the knowledge and skills they need to engage with family planning clients, apply client-centered care, and share evidence-based information on a wide range of contraceptive methods.

The IQFP Toolkits are comprehensive curricula to be used by facilitators familiar with the QFP guidelines to train clinical staff or prescribers.

IQFP Curriculum (Standard) is for experienced staff or clinicians to train non-prescribing staff, including registered nurses and health educators. The IQFP Curriculum consists of two modules: (1) Contraception Overview and (2) Client-Centered Counseling in the Family Planning Setting

IQFP-RX Curriculum (IQFP For Prescribers) is for experienced clinicians to train other clinicians and includes additional in-depth information on prescribing and management. The IQFP-RX Curriculum consists of three modules: (1) Contraception Overview (2) Client-Centered Counseling in the Family Planning Setting (3) Advanced Contraception

The Toolkit Tour below gives an introduction to the Implementing Quality Family Planning (IQFP) Curriculum, a walkthrough of the toolkits, and information on how to customize your training using the toolkits.

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Screening for Human Trafficking in the Health Care Setting

This pre-recorded webinar course focuses on defining human trafficking in US law, identifying possible red flags for potential victims of both sex and labor trafficking, and ways clinicians can screen for trafficking in patients.  This course is recommended for all clinicians in Title X settings.

This course is supported by grant #5 FPTPA 00-6029-03-00 from the Department of Health and Human Services, Office of the Assistant Secretary of Health, Office of Population Affairs. Captions are available to viewers and a transcript is available here.

Please note: CE is no longer available for this webinar.

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A Review of SUD and MOUD for Family Planning Clinicians

The NCTCFP speaks with Dr. Mishka Terplan, MD, MPH, from the Friends Research Institute, about substance use disorder, medications for opioid use disorder, and the importance of family planning clinicians incorporating SUD screening and referrals in their services.

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Trauma-Informed Care in the Family Planning Setting

This webinar will lead participants on an interactive journey into the trauma-informed approach. Through a combination of focused lecture and reflective practice, we will track the history of the trauma-informed movement, delineate the goals of trauma-informed care, offer guidance for implementation in clinical settings, and explore the linkage between practitioner embodied resilience to the capacity to provide empathic trauma-responsive client care. This webinar was recorded in September 2020 and was funded by an award from the US DHHS Office of Population Affairs. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of US HHS, OASH, or OPA. Closed-captioning is available to viewers and a transcript is available here.

Continuing education credits (CNE, CME, CHES) are available for this webinar. To obtain continuing education credits, participants must register and successfully pass a quiz for this webinar. For further information and/or to register, visit www.HealthEKnowledge.org.

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Understanding Bias

Our guest speaker, Dr. Natabhona Mabachi, discusses bias and discusses how it can impact healthcare and delivery of services. Dr. Mabachi is an Assistant Research Professor at the University of Kansas Medical Center.

University of Missouri – Kansas City
School of Nursing & Health Sciences
2464 Charlotte St.
Kansas City, MO 64108
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Supported by the Department of Health and Human Services / Office of Population Affairs / Office of Family Planning Grant #1 FPTPA006031-01-00.

CTC-SRH is supported by the office of Population Affairs of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. The information presented does not necessarily represent the views of OPA, OASH, or DHHS
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