Careers In Preventive Medicine
Add to your Conference/Group
Add your comments:
Insert YouTube Videos inside your Slideworld presentation Copy and paste the video URL from YouTube, choose where to insert the video, and press “Submit”. The video will play in your slideshow after sometime.
Enter YouTube video URL
Enter Slide No where you want to insert youtube videos
Post a comment
Post Comment on Twitter
Post Comment on SlideWorld
Subscribe to follow-up comments
SlideWorld will not store your password. SlideWorld will maintain your privacy.
Subscribe to follow-up comments
, favourited this 1 Years ago.
, favourited this 1 Years ago.
Slide 1 :
Careers In Preventive Medicine Physicians With Populations As Their Patients
Slide 2 :
HEADLINES OF THE DAY: What do these headlines have in common? FDA Picks Drug To Fight Bioterrorism New York Reports Another Case Of West Nile Virus Astronaut Says He’s Still Wobbly After Months Of Weightlessness
Slide 3 :
They all are shaped by leaders in Preventive Medicine
Slide 4 :
Preventive Medicine Protects Americans Throughout the Day
Slide 5 :
Preventive Medicine A medical specialty since 1948, offering board-certification in the specialty areas of: General Preventive Medicine and Public Health Occupational Medicine Aerospace Medicine
Slide 6 :
What Is Preventive Medicine? Preventive Medicine Is the Specialty for Physicians: Committed to disease and injury prevention and health promotion With a strong record of leadership and accomplishment in public health Driven to improve preventive and primary care services to underserved and high-risk populations Interested in protecting people from environmental health hazards Dedicated to improving the health of employees Concerned about aerospace health and medicine
Slide 7 :
Aims of the Specialty of Preventive Medicine Promote and preserve health and longevity in individuals and populations Use epidemiology to find high-risk groups in populations Prevent and limit disease and injury Enhance quality in healthcare systems Facilitate early diagnosis with screening and education Improve the quality of life
Slide 8 :
Skills of the Preventive Medicine Physician Biostatistics Epidemiology Environmental and Occupational Health Planning, Administration, and Evaluation of Health Services Practice of Prevention in Clinical Medicine Health Policy and Management
Slide 9 :
Number of Physicians Board-Certified in Preventive Medicine
Slide 10 :
Role of Preventive Medicine in Today’s Society
Slide 11 :
Preventive Medicine Is Helping People Live Longer La Rue is an active 84-year old Her mother died at 64 Her grandmother died at 45
Slide 12 :
Slide 13 :
Slide 14 :
Preventive Medicine Will Shape Healthcare in the 21st Century
Slide 15 :
Americans Increasingly Rely on Preventive Medicine Specialists
Slide 16 :
Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion
Slide 17 :
Two major goals of Healthy People 2010 Increase quality and years of healthy life Eliminate health disparities Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion
Slide 18 :
Leading Health Indicators Physical activity Overweight and obesity Tobacco use Substance abuse Responsible sexual behavior Mental health Injury and violence Environmental quality Immunization Access to health care Ten Major Public Health Issues Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion
Slide 19 :
Healthy People 2010 Actual Causes of Death Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion *Data from 1990
Slide 20 :
People in Preventive Medicine Public health admin/ management Policy Informatics Environmental Medicine Business/industry Research/academia Aerospace Medicine Occupational Medicine Clinical Preventive Medicine International Medicine
Slide 21 :
Antronette K. Yancey, MD, MPH, FACPM Director of Chronic Disease Prevention & Health Promotion Los Angeles County Department of Health Services Education MD: Duke Univ. School of Medicine, Durham, NC, 1982 MPH: University of California, Los Angeles, 1991 Post Graduate Training Residency: Psychiatry (Internal Medicine), Duke University Medical Center, 1982-84 Residency: Preventive Medicine/MPH, UCLA, 1990-91 Chief Resident in Preventive Medicine, 1991 Career Highlights: Board of Directors (1993-2000) and Chair, Minority Affairs Committee (1993-96), National Marrow Donor Program - created more diverse and inclusive registry of potential bone marrow donors Director of Public Health, City of Richmond, VA - designed and implemented ROCK! Richmond, healthy eating and active living campaign, 1996-98
Slide 22 :
“Preventive Medicine holds the hope for a healthier future for all Americans.” A. Yancey Current Job Activities: Developed and oversees division with a $15 million budget, staff of 75-85, and 60-70 contracts with community-based organizations. Assesses chronic disease and injury prevalence of county’s 9.7 million people. Designs approaches for reducing risk and enhancing resilience. Implements intervention strategies in collaboration with government, community-based and professional organizations, businesses, and community leaders. Currently launching Fuel Up/Lift Off! L.A. (FULOLA), a community-level fitness and wellness program social marketing campaign.
Slide 23 :
Stephanie Zaza, MD, MPH Chief, Community Guide Branch Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Education MD: Northeastern Ohio College of Medicine, 1990 MPH: Johns Hopkins Univ. Baltimore, MD 1995 Post Graduate Training Residency: Gen. Preventive Medicine and Public Health, CDC, Atlanta, Georgia, 1993-95 Epidemic Intelligence Service: CDC, 1991-93 Internship, General Surgery: Swedish Hospital Medical Center, Seattle, Washington, 1990-91 Career Highlights: Primary care policy fellowship, Health Resources and Services Admin., 2000 Named director of the CDC Community Guide project, 1999 American College of Preventive Medicine, Rising Star Award, March 1999
Slide 24 :
“We are truly changing the way public health and prevention will be done in this country.” S. Zaza Current Job Activities: Provides leadership in developing, disseminating, implementing and evaluating the Guide to Community Preventive Services: Systematic Reviews and Evidence-Based Recommendations. Leads not only the development of high quality systematic literature reviews about what are effective interventions in public health, but also works with numerous partners within and outside of the federal government to integrate effective services into public health practice.
Slide 25 :
Helga E. Rippen, MD, MPH, PhD Director of Medical Informatics Pfizer Health Solutions Inc Education MD: University of Florida (with honors), 1993 MPH: The Johns Hopkins University, 1995 PhD: Biomedical Engineering, Duke University, 1986 Post Graduate Training Residency: Preventive Medicine Residency, The Johns Hopkins University, 1986 Transitional Internship: Georgetown University, 1984 Career Highlights: Establishing the Health Information Technology Institute, Mitretek Systems, 1993-1996 Developing criteria to assess the quality of health information on the Internet and Information Quality Tool, 1999 Co-chairing the development of an international Code of Ethics for health information on the Internet, 2000
Slide 26 :
“I believe that information technologies will be a critical tool in improving the health of our nation and that Preventive Medicine should lead the way in their development and assessment.” H. Rippen Current Job Activities: Leading the development of Pfizer Health Solutions Inc (PHS) products. Helping to formulate an informatics strategy for PHS that best supports the needs of the health care sector. Developing an innovative, Internet-based, disease management program that provides tools for outcomes analysis. Impacting the field of health/medical informatics through participation in non-profit Boards, presentations, and lectures. Chairs or co-chairs: the Internet Healthcare Coalition; IEEE-USA Medical Technology Policy Committee; and Preventive Medicine 2001 Informatics track. ACPM’s alternate delegate to the AMA Young Physicians Section.
Slide 27 :
Philip J. Landrigan, MD, MSc, DIH Chairman, Department of Community and Preventive Medicine Mount Sinai School of Medicine Education MD: Harvard Medical School, 1967 MSc: Occupational Medicine, University of London, 1977 Diploma of Industrial Health (England), 1977 Post Graduate Training Residency: Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Boston, 1968-70 London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, 1976-77 Career Highlights: Directing Mount Sinai’s Center for Children’s Health and the Environment, 1998-present Chairing the Committee on the Scientific Issues Surrounding the Regulation of Pesticides in Diets of Infants and Children, National Academy of Sciences, 1988-92 Service in the Global Smallpox Eradication Campaign in northern Nigeria
Slide 28 :
“Toxic chemicals in the environment are now recognized to cause some fraction of neurological, developmental, and behavioral disorders in children. The implications for prevention are enormous.” P. Landrigan Current Job Activities: Ethel H. Wise Professor and Chair of the Department of Community and Preventive Medicine and Director of Environmental and Occupational Medicine at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City. Holds a Professorship in Pediatrics at Mount Sinai, and is a member of the Institute of Medicine of the National Academy of Sciences. Editor-in-Chief of the American Journal of Industrial Medicine. Directs the Center for Children’s Health and the Environment and the Mt. Sinai-Irving J. Selikoff Center for Occupational and Environmental Medicine, one of 10 federally-funding pediatric environmental health specialty units in the U.S.
Slide 29 :
Mirza I. Rahman, MD, MPH Director, Medical Services US Human Health, Merck & Co., Inc., West Point, PA Education MPH: Columbia School of Public Health, NY, 1994 MD: Stony Brook School of Medicine, NY, 1990 Residency Training Public Health & General Preventive Medicine, Stony Brook School of Medicine, NY, 1993-95 Family Practice, Stony Brook School of Medicine, NY, 1990-93 Career Highlights: Establishing the Health Information Technology Institute, Mitretek Systems, 1993-1996 Developing criteria to assess the quality of health information on the Internet and Information Quality Tool, 1999 Co-chairing the development of an international Code of Ethics for health information on the Internet, 2000
Slide 30 :
“Bridging the gap that often characterizes the relationship between Industry and the Preventive Medicine community is important, so that together we can move forward in the cause of promoting health and preventing disease.” M. Rahman Current Job Activities: • Develops and edits the Disease Modules section of Merck Medicus, a new Internet initiative by Merck & Co., Inc. • Serves as the Merck US Medical & Scientific Affairs liaison to the Manufacturing Division. • Is involved in the review of promotional materials for a number of the company’s products as a member of the Medical-Legal Board. • Teaches a course on Post-Marketing Safety Surveillance in the Quality Assurance / Regulatory Affairs Graduate Program at the Temple University School of Pharmacy.
Slide 31 :
Dominic Chow, MD, MPH Co-Investigator, Hawaii AIDS Clinical Research Program University of Hawaii, Honolulu, HI Education MD: SUNY Health Science Center at Brooklyn, 1993 MPH: Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health, 1998 Post Graduate Training General Preventive Medicine Residency, Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health, 1997-98 Resident and Chief Resident, Medicine/Pediatrics Residency, Yale, 1993-97 Career Highlights: Conducting outcomes research in clinical trials with the implication of impacting health policy and management Teaching residents and medical students about prevention and how prevention can be put into daily practice
Slide 32 :
“My training in Preventive Medicine has enabled me to investigate how the results from our clinical trial will affect standard medical practice. Outcomes research on clinical trials have implications on health policy and management.” D. Chow Current Job Activities: As Deputy Director of the Combined Internal Medicine and Pediatrics residency program, teaches residents how to put prevention into daily practice. The cradle to grave model of internal medicine/pediatrics training allows for extensive opportunities to promote health during the course of patients’ lives. As a Co-Investigator at the Hawaii AIDS Clinical Research Program, is involved with health outcomes research within the national AIDS Clinical Trials Group, specifically investigating the resource use and cost-effectiveness of HIV-1 resistance testing during antiretroviral failure, comparing sequencing versus phenotyping resistance testing.
Slide 33 :
Colonel Paul S. Stoner, Jr., MD, MPH Chief, Flight Medicine Clinic Lyndon B. Johnson Space Center Education MD: Temple University School of Medicine, 1982 MPH: The Harvard School of Public Health, 1994 Post Graduate Training Residency: Aerospace and Occupational Medicine, Brooks Air Force Base, Texas, 1984 Career Highlights: Participating in both Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm as an operational flight surgeon assigned to an Air Transportable Hospital in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, 1991 Serving as the Medical Group commander as part of an Air Expeditionary Force deployment to the Southwest Asian country of Qatar. Working as the Chief of the Flight Medicine Clinic at the Johnson Space Center, 1998-present
Slide 34 :
“Devising health programs for the improved health of populations will be the most prudent means to advance the health and well being of our society.” P. Stoner, Jr. Current Job Activities: Colonel (Dr.) Paul S. Stoner, Jr. is the United States Air Force aerospace medicine liaison officer at the Johnson Space Center in Houston, Texas. He works to bolster the interface and interaction between the Air Force and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. As the Chief of the Flight Medicine Clinic, he supervises and participates in the routine medical care provided to US astronauts and their families. He is also responsible for the selection and annual physical examinations of the astronauts. Colonel Stoner is designated as a chief flight surgeon in the US Air Force with more than 1,000 flying hours in over 25 different operational aircraft. . .
Slide 35 :
Janet Fujikawa, DO, MS Medical Director, Occupational Health Services, Lockhead Martin Mission Systems, Gaithersburg, MD Education DO: Kirksville College of Osteopathic Medicine, Kirksville MO, 1983 MS: Epidemiology & Preventive Medicine, University of Maryland, 1990 Post Graduate Training Occupational Medicine Fellowship, Johns Hopkins Hospital, 1991-93 Resident, Preventive Medicine Residency Program, University of Maryland, 1988-90 Intern, Family Practice, Naval Hospital, Camp Pendleton, Oceanside CA, 1983-84 Career Highlights: Developing wellness programs, such as Health Fairs and Wellness Libraries Commander, Medical Corps, United States Naval Reserves
Slide 36 :
“With people living and working longer and an increased interest in the prevention of injury and illness, there will be a need for trained and caring professionals in the different areas of Preventive Medicine.” J. Fujikawa Current Job Activities: Supports approximately 10,000 Lockheed Martin employees and supervises four clinics in four different states with nurses and consultants. Is involved with Workers Compensation, medical leave case management, applicant drug screens, international business travel issues, wellness programs (monthly health promotions, Health Fairs, flu shots), Automated External Defibrillators (AED), ergonomics, Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA), and new program development and implementation.
Slide 37 :
Tamara Lewis, MD, MPA, MPH Medical Director, Community Health and Prevention Intermountain Health Care, Salt Lake City UT Education MD: University of Utah School of Medicine, 1989 MPA: Brigham Young University Marriott School of Management, Provo, UT, 1991 MPH: Medical College of Wisconsin, 1998 Post Graduate Training Internal Medicine Internship, LDS Hospital, 1989-90 Career Highlights: Attaining full smoking cessation counseling and pharmacotherapy coverage for all IHC enrollees Developing a teen tobacco quit line (1-800 number) Establishing health status goals as IHC corporate goals Securing expanded funding for Utah State Immunization Information System
Slide 38 :
“In order to combat the diseases of wealthy nations (heart disease, cancer, and injuries), we need to focus on the heart of poor health choices and habits and develop the skills for effective behavior change and the tools for effective individual and population communication.” T. Lewis Current Job Activities: Develops corporate health status goals, prevention guidelines, health needs appraisals, health promotion strategies, prevention programs, computerized medical records, Care Process Models, and cost-effectiveness analyses; integrates prevention into clinical practice design; and partners with Health Plans Quality Improvement (HEDIS), Healthy Communities, and community coalitions; also serves as Medical Director for IHC Healthy Balance, Intermountain Health Care’s employee wellness program.
Slide 39 :
Carlos Aristeguieta, MD, MPH Senior Program Associate Management Sciences for Health, Arlington, VA Education MD: Universidad Autónoma de Centro América, San José, Costa Rica, 1992 MPH: Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health, 1996 Postgraduate Training General Preventive Medicine/Public Health: Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health, 1995-97 Family Medicine: University of Miami, Jackson Memorial Hospital, 1992-95 Career Highlights: Trained health workers in Latin America in the design of interventions to promote the rational use of antimicrobials and reduce the risk of antimicrobial resistance. Worked toward measles eradication with the Pan American Health Organization and the Ministries of Health and other counterparts in Haiti and the Dominican Republic.
Slide 40 :
“Physicians trained in Preventive Medicine will become key players in fostering the health of populations around the world, advocating and assuring policies and actions that lead to the best possible outcomes. The opportunities are enormous.” C. Aristeguieta Current Job Activities: Develops research initiatives in evidence-based, rational use of antibiotics in Latin America and the Caribbean. Promotes rational drug use in the Region, with emphasis on antibiotics. Developed a workshop on the rational use of antibiotics for the Region based on the course by the International Network on the Rational Use of Drugs (INRUD).
Slide 41 :
Starting Your Career in Preventive Medicine
Slide 42 :
Paths for Entering the Specialty of Preventive Medicine Full residency program directly following medical school and a transitional year Academic and practicum components of residency program after completing clinical training in another medical specialty Combined training with another medical specialty
Slide 43 :
Training in Preventive Medicine Medical School (4 years) Preventive Medicine Residency Training (3 years) • Clinical postgraduate training • Masters in Public Health or equivalent • Residency Practicum Specialty Board Exam
Slide 44 :
Where Can You Find Preventive Medicine Training Programs? 76 ACGME-accredited programs in U.S. Schools of medicine/university medical centers (63%) Schools of public health (14%) Military/federal (5%) State or local health departments (8%) Hospitals/health care organization (8%) Train approximately 350 residents yearly
Slide 45 :
Distribution of Residents In Preventive Medicine Programs General Preventive (37%) Occupational (41%) Aerospace (9%) Public Health (13%)
Slide 46 :
Funding Sources for Preventive Medicine Training Programs Federal HRSA VA NIOSH CDC HCFA NIH DoD NASA State/Other Health agencies Schools of public health University medical centers Foundations National health organizations Private industry
Slide 47 :
Preventive Medicine Core Knowledge Content Areas Health services administration Biostatistics Epidemiology Clinical Preventive Medicine Behavioral aspects of health Environmental health
Slide 48 :
Seeking Out Preventive Medicine Experiences in Medical School Join the ACPM-MSS! The Medical Student Section (MSS) of ACPM aims to raise the awareness of and interest in Preventive Medicine among medical students. Network of communication AJPM e-journal subscription Mentoring Program PMIGs ACPM Annual Meetings http://www.acpm.org/medstudents.htm
Slide 49 :
Seeking Out Preventive Medicine Experiences in Medical School Contact local Preventive Medicine resources, such as: Departments of community/preventive medicine Schools of public health Health departments Arrange Preventive Medicine elective rotations: Relevant courses or rotations Community-based organizations Independent research
Slide 50 :
Types of Projects Available to Medical Students
Slide 51 :
For more information, contact: The American College of Preventive Medicine Leadership in the Science, Policy, and Practice of Preventive Medicine www.acpm.org 202-466-2044
Slide 52 :
American Board of Preventive Medicine www.abpm.org Association of Teachers of Preventive Medicine www.atpm.org American College of Occupational and Environmental Medicine www.acoem.org Aerospace Medical Association www.asma.org Associations of Schools of Public Health www.asph.org American Medical Student Association www.amsa.org American Medical Association (Fellowship and Residency Interactive Electronic Database www.ama-assn.org/cgi-bin/freida/freida.cgi Other Resources
Slide 53 :
Other Resources (cont.) Health Resources and Services Administration / Bureau of Health Professions www.bhpr.hrsa.gov Association of Preventive Medicine Residents www.acpm.org/apmr.htm American Public Health Association www.apha.org Accreditation Council on Graduate Medical Education www.acgme.org The Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion www.odphp.org Healthy People 2010 www.healthypeople.org
Slide 54 :
Sources of Information American College of Preventive Medicine Healthy People 2010 http://www.health.gov/healthypeople/ American Journal of Preventive Medicine. 2000. Vol. 18 (1). Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME). CDC’s Ten Great Public Health Achievements - United States 1900 - 1999 www.cdc.gov/epo/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/00056796.htm
Slide 55 :
Acknowledgements Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion / US Department of Health and Human Services ArtToday, www.arttoday.com A special thanks to those ACPM volunteer members who helped to prepare this information, especially Ani Hyslop, Lorraine Yeung, Sindy Paul, Dorothy Lane, and Erica Frank.
Emergency Medicine E...
Module Health Psycho...
SUPPORTING CAREER OP...
They dont ask so I d...
Flexible Careers for...
Free Powerpoint Templates
4 Years ago.
1144 Views, 2 favourite
People in Preventive Medicine. Public health admin/ management; Policy; Informatics; Environmental
People in Preventive Medicine. Public health admin/ management; Policy; Informatics; Environmental Medicine; Business/industry …www.acpm.org/full_show.ppt
More By User
Flag as inappropriate
Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate. If needed, use the
form to let us know more details.
Other Terms Of Service Violation