HEALTH

 
SCHEDULE A T.R.Y. PRESENTATION here
 
T.R.Y. 2 QUIT! TOBACCO here
Alternative to Suspension, Prevention, Intervention

 
ACEs
TRY I started concentrating on ACEs in 2014, when by "accident" I came across the ACE Survey. To my surprise my ACE score was 9. I learned how to function as a 9, survive as a 9 and guide others out of the darkness as a 9. I didn't realize that I lived in darkness and therefore that I did not realize that "light" existed.

Although the subject has evolved to include experts that teach various forms of relief, which I applaud, what is missing and the factor that hasn't been acknowledged is the personal power resident in every individual with scores 4-9. 

To that end, for such a time as this, Plan 4 Zero was launched in 2016. Using the Strategic Prevention Framework (SFP), Seven Strategies for Community Change and Search Institute as the foundation for an Empowered Community (individually defined), change is occurring one life and one system (my  dream) at a time. 

I look forward to sharing more.

Dr. Wanda Boone

SPF, Substance Abuse Prevention, Search Institute Development Asset Trainer

 

 

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 

ZIKA INFORMATION Parents: English  Spanish  Community: English  Spanish

 
 
THE AFRICAN AMERICAN HEALTH IMPROVEMENT PROJECT 
 
(AAHIP - CLICK HERE)
 
Screening Brief Interventions and Referral to Treatment  (SBIRT) in Durham Public Schools 
 
CLICK HERE 
 

 

Social factors can affect health directly and indirectly as their effects accumulate across individuals' lifetimes and across generations, leading to vicious cycles between social factors and health. Although genes and medical care also are important, social factors probably play a greater role than either, and interact with both. Fortunately, many social factors can be influenced by policies and programs.

 

SOCIAL FACTORS:

  • Early Life Experience

    Early childhood experiences can have powerful influences on an individual's health, not just in childhood but throughout life. Children born premature and underweight are more likely to face health problems than their peers, which can later lead to other factors which negatively impact health. 

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  • Education

    Education has profound health effects. More education makes an individual more aware of healthy and unhealthy choices and makes it easier to make healthy choices. 

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  • Income

    For centuries, poverty has been linked to ill health. It is not difficult to understand why the poor would have worse health than people with greater economic means. We now know that even middle-class people generally have poorer health than the most affluent. 

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  • Work

    Work can influence health in many ways, including through links both with health care insurance and with physically hazardous exposures in the workplace. 

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  • Housing

    Poor-quality housing poses a risk of exposure to many conditions that can contribute to poor health, such as indoor allergens that can lead to and exacerbate asthma, injuries, and exposure to lead and other toxic substances.

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  • Community

    Characteristics of communities can influence health in many direct and indirect ways. For example, neighborhoods can be physically hazardous because of air and chemical pollution, traffic, lack of sidewalks and safe places to exercise, and because of crime. Read more

  • Race and Ethnicity

    Racial and ethnic background has profound effects on an individual health primarily because of the different social and economic experiences advantages and disadvantages that go along with race and ethnicity. 

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  • The Economy

    The general economic environment can affect health by affecting levels of unemployment, wages and benefits, barriers to educational attainment, and availability of social and health services. 

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