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Normal for Now?
Are you working daily to provide much needed front-line services? Do you find yourself adapting or unable to provide services? We know it’s not business as usual.
Health in Common has settled into a new rhythm from home. We use Zoom to have morning check-ins and to chat over lunch or coffee. We work on projects together and continue to have Wednesday afternoon staff meetings.
While our way of connecting has changed, the work has not. We’ve just taken it online. We continue to facilitate planning sessions with break-out groups and sticky notes; gather data in online focus groups, interviews and surveys; and facilitate workshops that provide the opportunity to engage with others.
We’re also using this time to strengthen our work – moving to an online project management tool and learning new technology.
If there are ways we can help you plan, assess and adapt services – let us know. We’ll figure out how to work together to make it happen.
As part of our goal to share and document our work, Health in Common will be featuring blog posts every month highlighting our services, recent projects we’ve worked on and more.
By Andrew, Planning and Evaluation Facilitator
Have you ever wondered what to do with the data you collect or wished you had better data? Do you have paper surveys, spreadsheets and databases that don’t connect with each other? We can work with you to develop a system that makes reporting and decision-making easier, including…
Check back next month!
Various Locations & Distance Education
Peer to Peer Webinar Series
Get Better Together!
Canadian Rural Research Network (list of funding opportunities)
Deadline April 15 (Winnipeg region)
The Lawson Foundation
Active Outdoor Play Grant
Cambridge University Press
Pets, Social Participation, and Aging-in-Place: Findings from the Canadian Longitudinal Study on Aging
International Journal of Health Policy and Management
Promoting Intersectoral Collaboration Through the Evaluations of Public Health Interventions: Insights From Key Informants in 6 European Countries
National Collaborating Centre for Healthy Public Policy
Five Examples of Intersectoral Action for Health at the Local and Regional Level in Canada