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Building Public Health Practitioners' Capacity to Evaluate Policy, Systems and Enviromental Change Interventions

The Center for Training and Research Translation has developed a multipronged approach to building practitioners' capacity to evaluate policy and environmental (P&E) initiatives. The Center's approach includes (1) an evaluation framework that details essential components of P&E initiatives and...

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Focus Search - Short Term Individual  Knowledge  Attitudes  Beliefs  Skills Environment  Physical  Economic  Social  Communication Long Term Public Health Impact Effective in achieving population level health outcomes Equitable distribution of improvements across population subgroups, particularly those at greatest risk Cost Effective in achieving improvements Continuous Engagement of Stakeholders, Intended Users Formative Evaluation Process Evaluation Outcome Evaluation Activities Throughout process  Engage stakeholders  Raise awareness  Advocate 3



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Eval11 Session 956: Valuing Stakeholders and Integrating Multi-Method Findings in Public Health Evaluations

This roundtable presentation provides an example of a recent mixed-methods community needs assessment that was conducted in order to identify the current resources and barriers to sexual and reproductive health services for young women. This assessment included various stakeholders such as...

Valuing Stakeholders and Integrating Multi-Method Findings in Public Health Evaluations.pdf


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Eval10 Session 899: Policy evaluation and public health: Multifaceted approaches and examples from the field.

Two presentations that were part of session 899 at the 2010 AEA Conference. Evaluating smoke-free policies: a clear view AND Indicators for tobacco control policy evaluation. #EvaluationUse #HealthEvaluation #2010Conference #GovernmentEvaluation #policy

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Focus Search - Karen Debrot, DrPH, MPH Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Office on Smoking and Health TM Indicators for tobacco control policy evaluation American Evaluation Association 2010 San Antonio, Texas November 13, 2010 TM Presentation Outline  Background on OSH  Review of indicators for tobacco control policy evaluation  Examples  Q & A TM Office of Smoking and Health (OSH) Lead federal agency for comprehensive tobacco prevention and control  Goals – Preventing initiation of tobacco use among young people – Eliminating nonsmokers’ exposure to secondhand smoke – Promoting quitting among adults and young people – Identifying and eliminating tobacco-related health disparities TM Office of Smoking and Health (OSH)  State and community interventions  Health communication interventions  Cessation intervention  Surveillance and evaluation  Administration and management TM POLICY INDICATORS TM Key Outcome Indicators  Evidence-based logic models for the three goal areas for the National Tobacco Control Program (NTCP) TM Activities Outputs Targeted to populations with tobacco- related disparities Short-term Intermediate Long-term Outcomes Completed activities to reduce and counteract pro- tobacco messages 1 Completed activities to disseminate anti-tobacco and pro-health messages 2 Completed activities to increase tobacco- free policies and use of anti-tobacco curricula in schools 3 Completed activities to increase restrictions on tobacco sales to minors and to enforce those restrictions 4 Completed activities to increase cigarette excise tax 5 Community mobilization Counter- Marketing Policy and regulatory action School- Based prevention Increased price of tobacco products 12 Reduced susceptibility to experimentation with tobacco products 10 State health department and partners Decreased access to tobacco products 11 Increased knowledge of, improved anti- tobacco attitudes toward, and increased support for policies to reduce youth initiation 6 Increased anti-tobacco policies and programs in schools 7 Reduced tobacco industry influences 9 Increased restriction and enforcement of restrictions on tobacco sales to minors 8 Reduced initiation of tobacco use by young people 13 Reduced tobacco- related morbidity and mortality 15 Decreased tobacco-related disparities 16 Reduced tobacco-use prevalence among young people 14 Inputs Preventing Initiation of Tobacco Use Among Young People TM Activities Outputs Targeted to populations with tobacco- related disparities Short-term Intermediate Long-term Outcomes Completed activities to reduce and counteract pro- tobacco messages 1 Completed activities to disseminate anti-tobacco and pro-health messages 2 Completed activities to increase tobacco- free policies and use of anti-tobacco curricula in schools 3 Completed activities to increase restrictions on tobacco sales to minors and to enforce those restrictions 4 Completed activities to increase cigarette excise tax 5 Community mobilization Counter- Marketing Policy and regulatory action School- Based prevention Increased price of tobacco products 12 Reduced susceptibility to experimentation with tobacco products 10 State health department and partners Decreased access to tobacco products 11 Increased knowledge of, improved anti- tobacco attitudes toward, and increased support for policies to reduce youth initiation 6 Increased anti-tobacco policies and programs in schools 7 Reduced tobacco industry influences 9 Increased restriction and enforcement of restrictions on tobacco sales to minors 8 Reduced initiation of tobacco use by young people 13 Reduced tobacco- related morbidity and mortality 15 Decreased tobacco-related disparities 16 Reduced tobacco-use prevalence among young people 14 Inputs Preventing Initiation of Tobacco Use Among Young People TM The National Policy Environment Synar Amendment 1992 Blocks companies from claiming FDA approval Misrepresentation of health consequences bans on PM MSA/STMSA 1998 Family Smoking Prevention and Tobacco Control Act of 2009 Universe of Possible State, Local Policies Federal Cigarette Labeling and Advertising Act of 1965 Established age of sale: 18 Requires annual state report detailing enforcement activities Penalty for noncompliance: Up to 40% SAPT Block Fund Grants Requires Annual FTC Report to Congress Public Health Cigarette Smoking Act of 1969 Preempts state and local regulation of labeling and advertising Lobbying bans on Participating Manufacturers (PM) Suppression of health-related research and product development bans on PM Youth access restriction Banned certain types of advertising Product labeling and advertising warnings Marketing and advertising limitations Prevention of tobacco smuggling Tar, nicotine and other smoke constituent disclosures Limits on federal preemption against state and local regulation Tobacco Product Standards: New products, Modified risk products, adulterated or misbranded products Enforcement of youth access laws TM Reduced tobacco industry influences  1.9.1 Extent and type of retail tobacco advertising and promotions.  1.9.2 Proportion of jurisdictions with policies that regulate the extent and type of retail tobacco advertising and promotions.  1.9.3 Extent of tobacco advertising outside stores.  1.9.4 Proportion of jurisdictions with policies that regulate the extent of tobacco advertising outside stores.  1.9.5 Extent of tobacco industry sponsorship of public and private events.  1.9.6 Proportion of jurisdictions with policies that regulate tobacco industry sponsorship of public and private events. TM Reduced tobacco industry influences  1.9.7 Extent of tobacco advertising on school property and near schools.  1.9.8 Extent of tobacco advertising in print media.  1.9.9 Amount and quality of news media stories about tobacco industry practices and political lobbying.  1.9.10 Number and type of Master Settlement Agreement violations by tobacco companies.  1.9.11 Extent of tobacco industry contributions to institutions and groups.  1.9.12 Amount of tobacco industry campaign contributions to local and state politicians TM Inputs Activities Outputs Targeted to populations with tobacco- related disparities Short-term Intermediate Long-term Outcomes Reduced tobacco-related morbidity and mortality 9 Decreased tobacco-related disparities 10 Reduced exposure to secondhand smoke 7 Reduced tobacco consumption 8 Increased knowledge of, improved attitudes toward, and increased support for the creation and active enforcement of tobacco-free policies 3 Creation of tobacco-free policies 4 Enforcement of tobacco-free public policies 5 Compliance with tobacco-free policies 6 Completed activities to disseminate information about secondhand smoke and tobacco-free policies 1 Completed activities to create and enforce tobacco-free policies 2 Counter- Marketing Community mobilization Policy and regulatory action State health department and partners Eliminating Nonsmokers’ Exposure to Secondhand Smoke TM Inputs Activities Output s Targeted to populations with tobacco- related disparities Short-term Intermediate Long-term Outcomes Counter- marketing Community mobilization Policy and regulatory action Increased price of tobacco products 12 Increased cessation among adults and young people 13 Reduced tobacco-related morbidity and mortality 15 Decreased tobacco-related disparities 16 Reduced tobacco-use prevalence and consumption 14 Completed activities to disseminate information about cessation 1 Cessation quitline is operational 2 Completed activities to support cessation programs in communities, workplaces, and schools 4 Completed activities to work with health care systems to institutionalize PHS-recommended cessation interventions 3 Establishment or increased use of cessation services 7 Increased awareness, knowledge, intention to quit, and support for policies that support cessation 8 Increased insurance coverage for cessation services 10 Increase in the number of health care providers and health care systems following Public Health Service (PHS) guidelines 9 Increased number of quit attempts and quit attempts using proven cessation methods 11 Completed activities to increase insurance coverage for cessation interventions 5 Completed activities to increase tobacco excise tax 6 State health department and partners Promoting Quitting Among Adults and Young People TM


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Eval10 Session 730: NIEHS Partnerships for Environmental Public Health Evaluation Metrics - Introduction to the Panel

AEA 2010: Metrics for the National Institute of Environmental Health Science (NIEHS): Measuring Outcomes to Advance Partnerships for Environmental Public Health Overview slides to introduce our Panel (Saturday at 8 AM) discussing Evaluation Metrics for the Partnerships for Environmental Public Health Program

DrewAEA2010v2.pptx


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Eval12 Session 622: Infrastructure: More Than Platforms For Moving Vehicles

Of course, public health evaluators and researchers have a different understanding of the word, but very few define it the same way. This is problematic when prominent public health organizations, such as the Institute of Medicine and Department of Health and Human Services have determined that infrastructure is the key to public health program success. A review of public health literature identified the lack of a model and evidence-based indicators for measuring public health infrastructure, and linking them to public health outcomes, capacity, and sustainability. This presentation will introduce and define infrastructure as a platform for public health programs to be able to take advantage of opportunities and defend against threats with examples from Communities Putting Prevention to Work (CPPW)

AEA 2012_Public Health Program Infrastructure and CPPW_10-25-2012.pptx



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Program Evaluation and Program Improvement: Challenges, Opportunities, and New Directions at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Slides from SI10 Keynote 1 from Janet Collins

Session Description: In 1999, with the publication of its Framework for Program Evaluation in Public Health, CDC signaled its desire to increase the quality of program evaluation and use of evaluation findings for program improvement. Great strides have been made in program evaluation of public health in the decade that followed

si10.collins.plenary.pdf



Library Entry
Introduction to Evaluation Slides from the Pre Institute Workshop at SI10

The session will be organized around the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) six-step Framework for Program Evaluation in Public Health as well as the four sets of evaluation standards from the Joint Commission on Evaluation Standards

PI2-Intro to Eval-2010 Institute--APT.pdf