AHCJ is happy to announce that it is partnering with the Native American Journalists Affiliation (NAJA) to launch a webinar series, Wellbeing Treatment Reporting 101, made to aid make overall health treatment reporting fundamentals.
The first webinar in the 3-section sequence will be held at 2 p.m. CST on Thursday, March 24. The one-hour webinar, “Health fairness: For whom does the system get the job done?” will emphasis on how the U.S. wellbeing care system performs for individuals or doesn’t, dependent on exactly where people stay and other social determinants of well being, in accordance to a NAJA release.
AHCJ Wellness Equity and Overall health Reform Core Subject matter leaders Margarita Martín-Hidalgo Birnbaum and Joseph Burns will lead the dialogue by means of Zoom. Katherine Reed, AHCJ’s interim government director and director of instruction and written content, will average the Q&A.
Individuals are requested to sign up for the absolutely free celebration. Following registering, attendees will get a affirmation e-mail with aspects about how to join.
The 2nd and thirds webinars in the collection will be held in April and incorporate:
- Webinar #2: How to fully grasp health-related scientific studies and come to a decision irrespective of whether they are worthy of reporting how clinical trials are performed and what to seem for and how to locate professional sources and correct definitions.
- Webinar #3: The top 10 issues you require to know to report correctly and responsibly on health and fitness treatment and how to make the most of AHCJ’s sources.
Keep tuned on AHCJ’s site and social media platforms for the dates of the remaining webinars.
Funding for this partnership is presented by the Commonwealth Fund.
All webinar recordings will be out there on NAJA’s web page and YouTube channel.
The Indigenous American Journalists Association serves far more than 1,000 users, which includes media pros performing in tribal, freelance, independent and mainstream information retailers, as effectively as academia and college students masking Indigenous communities and symbolizing tribal nations from across North The united states.