6 Burst results for "Academic Health Center"
"academic health center" Discussed on The Just Sustainability Podcast
"The criteria that I'm being held accountable for. And it's good that our institution has those different tracks given the sort of institution we are. I mean, I think there needs to be broader recognition across, I guess, all of higher Ed that there needs to be different ways that folks can approach scholarship. Yes, and I would suggest that maybe taking a page from the academic health center's approach might be something that other departments or colleges might adopt in a way that would fit their set of disciplines. Their challenges to that and I think that there's unfortunately an academia. There's a pecking order and we need to sort of fight against the well the tenured faculty member is more important or more valuable or they've done more rigorous work or whatever than the full professor who is on an academic track. So that we don't have sort of a second class citizen, you know, kind of an approach. That has certainly been something that our own university and universities across the country have struggled with. I think we just need to keep working at this. And I think the more that we can educate people about actually the enhanced skill that is required in doing this kind of work, the more people will understand the value and the expertise and the competence of their peers who do community engaged work. When I do trainings on career advancement as community engaged scholars, I put up this series of slides that's all about how we were all trained traditionally to do our work in a scholarly way and to communicate with certain audiences and then I put up a very long list of the additional ways that over and above those ways that we were all trained and that we all do our work. A community engaged scholar also needs to have a second set of skills and do additional work that meets that community defines me that communicates to those audiences in ways that are going to create community impact that balances scientific rigor with community benefit, et cetera. It's a taller task or a taller order for the community engaged scholar. They should be getting more Cred. More respect. They do. At least equivalent to the traditionally trained and traditionally functioning faculty member. Because the community engaged faculty member can do that work too. They're just doing different work over and above. And so I'm really trying to get people to think about our community engaged scholar peers as being really worthy of respect and admiration for their ability to navigate these very complex relationships. To communicate in ways that many of us were not trained to communicate. And to approach and dig into issues that are really complex and often fraught and do that with trust and authenticity. One, I think this does so the other side, right? I think there's a cultural sort of trope amongst those of us who are scholars where we're in culturally to think that the best job is a tenure track research job. Coming out of grad school, right? I think a lot of newly minted PhDs think that if they're succeeded when they've landed that tenure track job and then really succeeded when they landed tenure. To the point where sometimes so I also am not in the traditional tenure track, right? So like my promotional track is as an administrator in our office of equity. And so that's led to sometimes friends from grad school or old mentors and supervisors from post docs and PhD asking me, am I happy doing what I'm doing? Do I feel underemployed? I'm like, no. I really love what I do. I love this freedom to be able to work in these spaces where a traditional training track faculty can't because they have to worry about getting tenure and they have to worry about promotion. So they have to do things that sort of fall outside of my interest. I get to do exactly what I'm interested in because I'm in the position where the things I'm interested in are actually the things that would get me promoted. Right. Yeah, the flexibility is fantastic. At this point, our conversation switch gears. So I'll end this episode here. To review Katherine's book about how CBPR is a tool for institutions, the better discharge their duties to serve the public interest. How judgment faculty might approach integrating CBPR into their work in ways that help them earn tenure and promotion, and how institutions might modify their practices and conventions to better encourage CBPR. Jamie again next episode, where I'll complete the conversation that I had with Kathy Jordan. Thank you for listening to just sustainability. If you enjoyed what you heard, please support this podcast by subscribing and leaving a review. Just sustainability is recorded with the support of the institute and the environment at the university of Minnesota. In particular, I want to thank Peter Levin and Beth mercers Taylor for all their help with this show. All the music on just sustainability is composed and recorded by Clifton Asif and all the artwork was created by Kristen nested. Thank you again for listening..
"academic health center" Discussed on WTVN
"Daring are holding her house impeachment managers will begin to lay out their case in day two of former President Trump's second impeachment trial. Six Republicans joined Democrats today and saying that the proceedings are not unconstitutional. The vote, capping a dramatic and at times heart wrenching first date. House impeachment manager Congressman Jamie Raskin giving an emotional account of the violent Capitol attack, the Democrats argue, was incited by Trump the kids hiding under the desk. Facing what they thought were their final texts and whispered phone calls to say their goodbyes. They thought they were going to die, a lawyer on Trump's legal team countering with this, we're really here. Because the majority in the House of Representatives does not want to face Donald Trump as a political rival in the future. The trial is set to resume Wednesday. At noon, Elizabeth holds the ABC News Washington President Trump was watching some of the trial, and sources say he wasn't pleased by the performance of his legal team. Particularly he was stunned by the opening arguments. By Bruce Castor. Especially at one point, castor complimenting the Democrats and Republicans close to the former president are saying that it was an unmitigated disaster. NBC's chief Washington correspondent Jonathan Karl, it may soon be easier to get a covert 19 vaccine pace of the vaccine rollout slowly picking up the federal government, sending out an additional one million doses this week to 6500 select pharmacies across the U. S. The expansion, part of a larger strategy by the White House to ensure no one is left behind. NBC's Marcus Moore, a former pharmacist from Grafton, Wisconsin, has been convicted of federal tampering charges. Stephen Brandenburg pleaded guilty to trying to ruin more than 500 doses of the vaccine. Quaker Oats is renaming its Aunt Jemima pancake mixes and syrup is Pearl Milling company after the factory that developed the self rising formula. You're listening to ABC news. News radio 6 10 W T V and M. Allison Wiant. Former Columbus police officer Adam Koi was released from jail this afternoon after a bond hearing this morning lowered his bond from three million down to $1 million. Central Ohio's largest medical center, has been selected as one of the best in a new ranking Wexner Medical Center, and it's more than 27,000 employees have been chosen by Forbes as one of the best of the largest employers in the country in 2021. In fact, Forbes ranks the academic health center number 14 out of 500, number two in the category of Healthcare and Social industry's Wexner Medical Center CEO says Forbes recognition is an Outstanding testament Their faculty and staff who demonstrate excellence in research, education and health care. I met Reese News radio 6 10 W. T V. M as the race to step up the pace of vaccinations against the Corona virus continues. Walgreens says they fixed an outage now on their vaccine appointment. Website Drugstore chain says it's restored its scheduling website after a temporary outage that was sending users to a page that said, updates in progress. It's not clear what caused the error. The outage comes just days before pharmacies like Walgreen, CBS and others are set to begin receiving.
"academic health center" Discussed on WTVN
"Get down on the ground, and I turned and I saw the back of this man. He had a girl. She was there at the time. The suspect Gregory, you'll wreck wounded five people before he was apprehended. The United Food Commercial Workers Union is calling for hazard pay for members working during the covert 19 pandemic and asking that members be prioritized for the vaccines. You're listening to ABC News News radio 6 10 W. T V and M. Allison Wiant. Former Columbus police officer, Adam Koi was released from jail this afternoon after a bond hearing this morning lowered his bond from three million down to $1 million. Central Ohio's largest medical center, has been selected as one of the best in a new ranking Wexner Medical Center, and it's more than 27,000 employees have been chosen by Forbes. As one of the best of the largest employers in the country in 2021. In fact, Forbes ranks the academic health Center number 14 out of 500, number two in the category of healthcare and Social industry's Wexner Medical Center. CEO says Forbes recognition is an Outstanding testament Their faculty and staff who demonstrate excellence in research, education and health care. I met Reese News radio 6 10 w TVs as the race to step up the pace of vaccinations against the Corona virus continues. Walgreens says they fixed an outage now on their vaccine appointment. Website Drugstore chain says it's restored its scheduling website after a temporary outage that was sending users to a page that said, updates in progress. It's not clear what caused the error. The outage comes just days before pharmacies like Walgreen, CBS and others are set to begin receiving shipments of covert vaccines directly from the U. S government. Marker. Malard ABC News The next school year could be extended for Ohio students. Governor Mike DeWine said today District's are considering adding to the number of hours that kids spend in school by possibly adding counseling or tutoring services. For those who have been struggling with remote learning during the ongoing pandemic. He is asking those district's now to formulate a plan by April 1st. But he does say that the students and the parents should also get a say in what then. Next academic year looks like and combating distracted driving. The governor also announced plans to address distracted driving with the inclusion of a new program in his state budget. The hands free Ohio plan would allow law enforcement to pull over any driver for handling a phone or any other type of electronic device. Under that plan, it would become a primary a fence for drivers who are texting, talking or sending videos behind the wheel, entering addresses into GPS systems or taking or viewing photographs or dialing phone numbers. I'm Alison Wiant, our next news update in 30 minutes.
"academic health center" Discussed on WTVN
"Center, and it's more than 27,000 employees have been chosen by Forbes as one of the best of the largest employers in the country in 2021. In fact, Forbes ranks the academic health center number 14 out of 500, number two in the category of Healthcare and Social industry's Wexner Medical Center CEO says Forbes recognition is an Outstanding testament Their faculty and staff who demonstrate excellence in research, education and health care. I met Reese News radio 6 10 W tvn today. Columbus May around your Ginther appointed a new fire chief for the city of Columbus. I am happy To announce that Jeffrey Hap Is our new permanent fire chief. He's a 27 year veteran of the department. He has been serving on an interim chief basis after former Columbus Division of Fire Chief Kevin O'Connor resigned in May of last year. Cracking down on distracted driving. Governor Mike DeWine announced plans this week to address distracted driving with the inclusion of a new program in his state budget. The hands free Ohio plan would allow law enforcement to pull over any driver for handling a phone or any other electronic device while they are driving under the planet would become a primary offends for drivers who are found texting, talking or sending videos. Or entering addresses into GPS systems or taking photos or dialing phone numbers. Used radio 6 10 W. TV End sport that news today is former Browns coach Marty Schottenheimer has passed away. Schottenheimer last week was placed in hospice care after a long battle with Alzheimer's. He was 77 years old. This park I basketball update Service. The Legacy Retirement Group alive. Stay with another road win last night at Maryland, the resting today, But guys have the number four. The AP poll They play Saturday against Indiana. This Blue Jackets updated service, The Buckeye expressed logistics services. The jacket's coming off the Carolina win play at Chicago Thursday..
The Many Benefits of Participating in Research
"Our guest today again is peter. Mb he's the president of the regan streep institute and he's going to be here today to talk to us about all in. And i can't wait to hear what that's about. But before even that peter if you could just give our listeners reminder of what. The reconstruction institute is considering the president of it. You should be best able to answer that. Sure happy to do it. And it's great to be with you again So the regan. Streep institute is an applied research institute in indianapolis indiana. That's a affiliated with and a support organization to indiana university and the indiana university school of medicine. We've been around for about fifty years and we do research and innovation in the areas of biomedical informatics. Health services research in aging research with the intent of really improving health and health care through innovation primarily in the areas. I've described that relate to how we better use technology data information science and improve the practice of healthcare in order to improve the lives of people everywhere. So what is all in. Yeah so all in is is an initiative that started with the indiana clinical translational science institute or see. Tsi which has the goal of really engaging with the residents of indiana to improve their understanding of health issues so health literacy. We often call it to better understand the role of research in Improving our ability to take care of people to make discoveries to improve healthcare and to give people the opportunity if they volunteer to be a part of research studies and so we do that. A number of different ways through this initiative call in. Is this something that it's an issue. Do people not have a good sense of health. And what's going on and had to be involved. i mean. certainly. There's some people who have a very good understanding of health issues and and certainly their own health but there's a lot of folks who you know may not understand a lot about the health and also the The rapidly developing science behind. What we think of as modern day medicine and healthcare and so as part of the indiana see. Tsi we work across the state to improve how we can take better care of people through research through discovery and part of that involves a we believe very strongly engaging with the popular engaging with people and making sure that they are not just a. We do not want to think of people who participate in research as so-called research subjects that you know that's not really the goal. The goal is to have participants. The goal is to have people who volunteer. Who understand what it is that we are studying and And then volunteer to be a part of those research studies and there are several reasons for that number one the more engagement. We have the science that results from that will actually be applicable to our population. Right so the more people from indiana from our communities that represent the diverse communities here across the state the more of them that are engaged the more likely the results are going to benefit them in their communities. And we think that generally speaking the impact of that is not only going to be felt by the kinds of therapies and resources that we bring to help people get better when they get sick but also just generally having a better understanding of health issues. will probably result in a healthier population. And that's an area where indiana traditionally hasn't done very well so we want to improve that. So how do you get people more involved. How do you get them linked in so. There's a number of different ways we've gone about. This one is that we've got these days of course websites and apps and other solutions where people can engage so for instance in the all in for health dot info website. People can go and read about health issues. They can learn more about the kinds of studies that are going on across our universities and our academic health centers across the state. They can volunteer to participate in those studies so we have a volunteer registry. Where at this point. As of last month we have over thirty thousand hoosiers that have signed up to be a part of the registry and that's pretty substantial in addition to that we broadcast information in different ways. Sometimes we do things like this with podcasts. Sometimes we do advertising and other kinds of activities all with the goal of trying to get people in our state to understand the important medical research. That's happening understand the kinds of discoveries that are being made to help them in their families and then giving them opportunities to connect so what happens when someone registers. What's the next step. so they register. They will get confirmation that they've registered and then there Depending on what they've agreed to they'll start to get information about health issues so we send out periodically newsletters and other kinds of information from a lot of the science. That's being done here across our different university partners at indiana university and purdue and notre dame and otherwise across our health system partners so they'll get that information and in addition they'll get notified and have the opportunity to see information about research studies as well when they become available and that can happen again in various ways that we can reach out to people so good example recently was giving people the opportunity to sign up for studies around covert as an example.
Making Treatment a Virtual Reality for More People
"It's a real treat to have Bob Poznanovic with me today because a long time ago before he went to work at Hazel and before he became the vice president of Business Development for this organization, Bob and I met in the Community of recovery in Saint Paul Bobby. It was in about nineteen, eighty, nine, ninety five when you and I would get in the car together and drive to center city I'll certainly a lot has happened in our lives personally and professionally just share with our audience today your personal connection to the Organization Hi William. It was February thirteenth of nineteen ninety five when I had reached my bottom. When I was using cocaine. A really high. Amount. In. CHICAGO. I had just lost my job at the senior executive in a technology company in camp lost my relationships and. Like everybody else and reach that point that I ran out of options and Fortunately found the Hazel and foundation and went to treatment said February and stayed in center city until March and then I went to fellow club where I met you and other members of the community some point in at the end of the march we started volunteering and every Saturday a group of would go to center city and share our strength experience and hope with patients that became a big secret to you know to my recovery is at volunteering and giving back and having some fun. You'll filling that void that drugs and alcohol had that was now being filled. With recovering I think that's one of the one of the promises and one of the gifts is to have really to friendships like yourself and others. Throughout the year. So it's nice to see you and it's nice to be here in the same capacity with you being able to carry, put a face on recovery and carry the message of hope who have ever imagined it right when. You talk about how much you lost but. We're so glad that you've gained so much and we're so glad that you continue to hold onto the expertise that has put you into the role now as vice president of Business Development for this organization at really a critical time, not only in our growth but as we. Address the pandemic of. Corona virus. And you're in charge of a lot of that effort. Can you take us through the process of developing and law launching? He's willing. Betty. Ford's telehealth strategy. Sure so because. My background has always been in technology. I was looking ahead and trying to predict kind of where the industry was going to go is you're looking at technology and healthcare in general I. Think it was pretty clear that technology utilization in behavioral health was really lagging in particularly even more. So in substance use a lot of organizations didn't even have electronic medical records. And you looked at the look at the industry, look at the industry problems, patient problems and care delivery problems back in twenty eighteen. When I HAPPEN TO HAVE A. Demo of some software that one of our pair partners was developing. And it clicked on me that. This technology could be. Used to deliver care differently. So was in two thousand, eighteen we started to talk about how could we use video? In live video between patients, not just in one in one environment which was being done. For telehealth for for years. But how could it be done in a group environment because the problem we are looking to solve Was Access. We're working with a lot of our partners around the country and communities. Academic health centers and other state organizations in healthcare to rural organs. Rural patients is a real challenge. So you know, could it help provide care improve access to roll Marcus would the convenience? Of being able to get care wherever you're at improve engagement. If you live in downtown La Chicago New York you know the catchment area is really small and some big cities because people don't want to fight the traffic after work to get the care. So convenience improve engagement. And the other was would. Stigma. Could we help through overcome some of the stigma. By. Not Making people physically have to show up at a building Kinda put a label on themselves Kenneth come out much more in a sense in Kuwait engaged them earlier by having them. Feel it's safer. As, well as convenient. To start that way. So we it started in two thousand eighteen down the past, and could we accomplished all the goals of of healthcare which is approve access improve outcomes improve. Patient satisfaction and lower costs.