Assessment Template

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timer Asked: Dec 17th, 2018
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Question description

  • Review the Resources from Week 2 and Week 4.
  • Review the article “Building Multisectoral Partnerships for Population Health and Health Equity” (Fawcett, 2010), found in the resources.
  • Download and review the interview guide and assessment template.
  • Interview your selected healthcare professional about their roles and responsibilities and their experiences with multisectoral partnerships for population health, focusing on the recommendations for strengthening population health partnerships as presented in Fawcett (2010).

Part 1: Interview Notes

  • Use the interview questions document you submitted in Week 2 to capture your notes from the interview.

Part 2: Assessment Template

  • Complete the Assessment Template that assesses the strengths of the partnership experience shared in the interview by addressing each of the seven key areas of strong population health partnerships.

Part 3: Interview Summary Paper

Write a 1- to 2-page paper that summarizes the following:

  • Description of the roles and responsibilities of the healthcare professional you interviewed
  • Description of the partnership(s) or collaborative experience of focus for the interview
  • Explanation of challenges experienced by the healthcare professional you interviewed
  • Explanation of how this partnership promotes population health efforts
  • Any additional insights gained from the interview related to your understanding of partnerships for population health

Be specific and provide examples.


https://www.cdc.gov/pcd/issues/2010/nov/10_0079.ht...

Partnerships for Population Health Interview Guide Consider the following guidelines when developing your interview questions: • Review the Fawcett (2010) article and Assessment Template found in Week 4’s resources to guide the content focus of your questions. • Develop 5–7 interview questions with the following in mind: o Questions should be simple. Ask one question at a time. o Ask open-ended questions that encourage dialogue. Do not ask questions that can be answered with one word. o Write down the larger research questions of the study. Outline the broad areas of knowledge that are relevant to answering these questions. o Develop questions within each of these major areas, shaping them to fit particular kinds of respondents. The goal here is to tap into their experiences and expertise. o Adjust the language of the interview according to the respondent (child, professional, etc.). o Take care to word questions so that respondents are motivated to answer as completely and honestly as possible. o Ask “how” questions rather than “why” questions to get stories of process rather than acceptable “accounts” of behavior: “How did you come to join this group . . .?” o Develop probes that will elicit more detailed and elaborate responses to key questions. The more detail, the better! o Begin the interview with a “warm-up” question—something that the respondent can answer easily and at some length (though not too long). It doesn’t have to pertain directly to what you are trying to find out (although it might), but this initial rapport-building will put you more at ease with one another and thus will make the rest of the interview flow more smoothly. o Think about the logical flow of the interview. What topics should come first? What follows more or less “naturally”? o Difficult or potentially embarrassing questions should be asked toward the end of the interview, when rapport has been established. o The last question should provide some closure for the interview and leave the respondent feeling empowered, listened to, or otherwise glad that they talked to you. Source: Harvard University, Department of Sociology. (n.d.). Strategies for qualitative interviews. Retrieved March 6, 2018, from http://sociology.fas.harvard.edu/files/sociology/files/interview_strategies.pdf
Running head: PUBLIC HEALTH INTERVIEW Public Health Interview Tamillia Cherry Walden University 1 PUBLIC HEALTH INTERVIEW 2 Public Health Interview The following are interview questions that would be used in interviewing a Community Health Nurse. 1. How many community healthcare programs do you have, and how do you operate them? 2. Wow! That is great! Now, let me know about the approaches you employ to ensure people participate in these programs? 3. What are some of the challenges you face when attending to patients who are at far distances from the health center. What are other challenges? 4. How do you counteract the challenges? 5. That is really good. So, how often do you carry out awareness campaigns and how have these campaigns impacted the community public health 6. Who are the partners you are working with, and how have they impacted your operations as a Community Health Center? 7. That is really nice. Thanks to them for the good work they do. Maybe you tell me how you see the future of this Community Health Center based on the professionalism, service delivery, and response to emergencies.

Tutor Answer

leahbyod
School: Boston College

Sorry, this is the correct file.

Running head: PUBLIC HEALTH INTERVIEW

Public Health Interview
Tamillia Cherry
Walden University

1

PUBLIC HEALTH INTERVIEW

2

Public Health Interview
The following are interview questions that would be used in interviewing a Community Health
Nurse.
Part 1: Interview Notes
1. How many community healthcare programs do you have, and how do you operate them?
The nurse identified seven community healthcare services that the facility provides. They include:


Personal care



Housekeeping



Ambulation



Nutrition



Home management



Medical activities



Respite care to caregivers

The programs are operated concurrently throughout the year where the health facility works with the
clients as well as their families on a more personal level.
The focus of the programs is to improve relationships with the community during service delivery.

2. Wow! That is great! Now, let me know about the approaches you employ to ensure
people participate in these programs?
-Over 0.5 million people access their healthcare needs through the facility in a year.
-All patients are targets of community-based healthcare interventions, which mean that they are
the primary targets. The hospital collaborates with the community leaders to popularize any
upcoming interventions as a second way to access the target groups.

PUBLIC HEALTH INTERVIEW

3

-Comm...

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Review

Anonymous
Good stuff. Would use again.

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