Tag: Reproductive Justice

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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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The Intersection of Environmental Health and Reproductive Justice

As part of their ongoing series on reproductive justice, the NCTCFP talks with Katie Huffling, DNP, RN, CNM of the Alliance of Nurses for Healthy Environments about how environmental health issues fit into the reproductive justice framework and how clinicians can address unhealthy environments in their practices.

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Sterilization and Reproductive Justice

The NCTCFP speaks with Dr. Sonya Borrero from the Department of Health and Human Services about the current demand for both vasectomy and tubal ligation services, challenges around historical injustices and sterilization, and guidance on counseling patients on sterilization in clinics today.

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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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Podcasts

Podcasts are a popular, easy- listening format for experts to share views, host conversations with other experts, and impart knowledge. They are similar to radio broadcasts, consisting of downloadable audio […]
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E-Learning

Overview: E-Learning  E-learning is a self-paced, virtual learning style that has become even more advanced after the pandemic. The CTC-SRH’s e-learning opportunities are designed to support Title X clinical services […]
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Accessing Emergency Contraception

The NCTCFP talks with Dr. David Turok, Associate Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology and Chief of the Division of Family Planning at the University of Utah School of Medicine, to discuss current challenges around accessing emergency contraception in the US.

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Adoption and Informed Consent

The NCTCFP speaks with Malinda Seymore, JD, an assistant professor of law at Texas A&M University and expert in family law, about adoption and informed consent and what this means for clinicians providing unbiased counseling in family planning settings.

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Policy Considerations for Title X Clinicians in 2022

The NCTCFP speaks with Robin Summers, JD, from the National Family Planning and Reproductive Health Association about policy considerations for Title X and other family planning clinicians in 2022.

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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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Infertility as a Reproductive Justice Issue

In the United States and globally, health care disparities are pervasive; infertility prevention and treatment are not exceptions. The high price of many services, inaccessibility of medical care, infertility that could have been prevented but was not (e.g., untreated infections), and differences in success rates with treatment pose immense burdens for infertile individuals. As sexual and reproductive care providers, Title X organizations are charged with providing basic infertility care for underserved populations and for those who lack insurance coverage. This AOI highlights the barriers to care people with involuntary childlessness due to infertility face and outlines the importance of equitable, inclusive, and accessible infertility care for all.

After completing this activity, participants will be able to:

  1. Identify barriers and facilitators to perceived and actual access to health care for people who desire and have difficulty achieving pregnancy.
  2. Describe the epidemiology of infertility in the US.
  3. Discuss infertility as a reproductive justice issue.

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.

University of Missouri – Kansas City
School of Nursing & Health Sciences
2464 Charlotte St.
Kansas City, MO 64108
OUR PARTNER
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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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