Health Education and Promotion Strategies to Address COVID-19 Among Disparately Affected Populations

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This session will examine how the constructs of health behavior theories can be used to develop safer practices to protect, promote, and prevent COVID-19 exposure among susceptible communities.

Learning Objectives

1. Examine how the constructs of health behavior theories can be used to develop safer practices to protect, promote, and prevent COVID-19 exposure among susceptible communities. 
2. Articulate discrete challenges populations at high risk for COVID-19 face with accessing culturally appropriate information and prevention education. 
3. Identify how multi-sector and interdisciplinary partnerships can provide tailored resources to prevent transmission of COVID-19 among disparately affected populations.

Raffy Luquis, PhD, MCHES®

Associate Professor, Health Education

Penn State Harrisburg

Raffy R. Luquis is an associate professor of health education in the School of Behavioral Sciences and Education at Penn State Harrisburg. Dr. Luquis also serves as the professor-in-charge of the of the health education master’s degree and the program coordinator for the biobehavioral health undergraduate’ degree. Dr. Luquis has a broad background in health education and health promotion. His primary teaching and research interests are cultural competency and multicultural health, health promotion, and human sexuality. He earned the certified health education specialist credential in 1995 and the master certified health education specialist credential in 2011 from the National Commission for Health Education Credentialing in 2011. He served in the SOPHE Board of Trustees from 2016-2020.

Tara Lutz

Asst. Professor

University Center for Excellence in Developmental Disabilities, UConn Health (UConn UCEDD)

Tara Lutz is an Assistant Professor of Public Health Sciences at UConn School of Medicine. She is the Training Director at the University of Connecticut Center for Excellence in Developmental Disabilities (UCEDD). Tara earned her PhD in public health and MPH from UConn. She is a Master Certified Health Education Specialist. She coordinates the Certificate of Interdisciplinary Disability Studies in Public Health for UConn?s Applied Program in Public Health Sciences and teaches in the medical school. She is a sibling of a young adult with autism. She is a founding member of and the current national delegate for CT SOPHE. She has presented on disability and public health topics at the state and national level and has been published in peer-reviewed journals on disability and public health topics.

Bree Bode, MPH, CHES®

Graduate Research Assistant, PhD Candidate

Wayne State University

Current APHA Food and Nutrition Section Fellow, former 21st Century Scholar, and PhD Candidate Bree Bode is a skilled qualitative researcher who takes an interest in learning about community-based solutions to the food insecurity-obesity paradox. With practical experience in community-health, Bree's research trajectory expands over nutrition-related behavior, food environment policy, wellness, life course development, the social determinants of health and health equity. Bree brings her lived experience with federally funded nutrition programs, her MPH, and her CHES certification to her endeavors in the classroom and coalition work. She is passionate social justice, evaluation, and theory within the public health realm.

Suzanne Miro, MPH, MCHES®

Sr. Health Communication Specialist, Communicable Disease Service

NJ Department of Health

Suzanne Miro, is a Master Certified Health Education Specialist with over 25 years of experience in both public and private health sectors.  Ms. Miro is currently the Senior Health Communication Specialist in the Communicable Disease Service of the New Jersey Department of Health focusing on infectious diseases, antibiotic resistance, public health emergency response, health education, risk communication, quality improvement, and public health accreditation.  She played an integral role in the design and delivery of educational activities and materials for postal workers who were exposed to anthrax in the fall of 2001 and all major public health responses since that time including H1N1, Ebola, Zika, and SARS-CoV2.  Ms. Miro has spoken nationally on health education emergency preparedness and infectious disease topics and continues to work on issues related to health education capacity building and public information for health emergencies.  Additionally, Ms. Miro has served multiple terms on the Board of Trustees for the national SOPHE organization and held multiple positions in the state SOPHE chapter.            
 

Matt Asare

Assistant Professor

Baylor University

Matthew Asare holds a Ph.D. Health Education from the University of Cincinnati. He is currently an Assistant Professor in the Public Health Department at Baylor University. His research interest is in health disparities relating to cancer control and prevention and sexual education. His scholarship is grounded in theories to facilitate pro-health behavior changes at the individual and community levels. Dr. Asare?s global research is in the prevention of HPV-related cancers in Sub-Saharan Africa

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A3. Health Education and Promotion Strategies to Address COVID-19 Among Disparately Affected Populations
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Evaluation
23 Questions
CECH/CPH CE Credit
1.00 Advanced CECH credit  |  No certificate available
1.00 Advanced CECH credit  |  No certificate available