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Oral health program; strategic plan 2011-2014
  • Published Date:
    March 2011
Filetype[PDF - 1.11 MB]


Details:
  • Corporate Authors:
    National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion (U.S.), Division of Oral Health.
  • Description:
    Overview -- I. CDC's Oral Health Prgram: Strategic Planning for 2011-2014 -- II. Vision, Mission, Role, and Core Functions -- -- III. Public Health Priorities -- -- IV. Goals: Focusing the Efforts of the Oral Health Program -- Goal 1. Prevent and control dental caries across the life stages -- Goal 2. Prevent and control periodontal diseases -- Goal 3. Prevent and control oral and pharyngeal cancers and their risk factors -- Goal 4. Eliminate disparities in oral health -- Goal 5. Promote prevention of disease transmission in dental health care settings -- Goal 6. Increase state oral health program infrastructure capacity and effectiveness -- Goal 7. Increase use of cross-cutting policy development and translational -- approaches to promote oral health -- Goal 8. Assure an efficient and effective organization

    "The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is one of 13 major operating components of the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS). CDC's Oral Health Program is located within the National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion (NCCDPHP). The CDC's current (FY 2010) budget for oral health activities is approximately $14.4 million. Over the past decade, a gradual but steady rise in the level of funding has allowed CDC to implement and expand several initiatives. CDC initiated a cooperative agreement program, called the State-based Oral Disease Prevention Program, in FY 2001. This program provides financial support and technical assistance to state oral health programs to help them strengthen their capacity to provide oral health promotion and disease prevention programs. The initial cycle of the cooperative agreement program provided support to 12 states and the Republic of Palau; the second cycle, which began in 2008, initially provided funding to 16 states. In 2010, a modest increase in CDC's budget allowed the agency to fund three additional states. In addition, CDC has cooperative agreements with the Association of State and Territorial Dental Directors (ASTDD) and the Children's Dental Health Project (CDHP) to provide assistance and tools that can be used by state and community oral health programs and oral health coalitions to strengthen their programs. As resources permit, the Oral Health Program will seek to expand these cooperative agreements and develop formalized relationships with other national organizations in order to promote and accomplish our mission, priorities, goals, and objectives. Over the past decade, CDC also has focused on improving the data systems available through its Web site. In 1999, CDC implemented the Water Fluoridation Reporting System (WFRS), an Internet-based tool to help state fluoridation managers monitor the quality of water fluoridation within their states. In 2001, the National Oral Health Surveillance System (NOHSS) was implemented on the CDC Web site. Provided in collaboration with ASTDD, NOHSS includes nine indicators that allow states to monitor the burden of oral diseases, the use of the oral care delivery system, and the status of community water fluoridation. CDC now plays a greater role in leading surveillance aspects of national surveys and promoting analyses of data from those surveys, including the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES). In 2002, a tool called My Water's Fluoride was added to the Web site. This tool provides information on the fluoridation status of water systems for participating states. In 2000, CDC and the National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research (NIDCR), National Institutes of Health, entered into a partnership to provide the Dental, Oral and Craniofacial Data Resource Center, whose primary function is to collect data and other information needed to support research, program evaluation, and policy development at CDC, NIDCR, and other agencies within the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. CDC assumed the management and lead for this project in 2007. " - p. 1

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