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Preventing youth violence
  • Published Date:
    February 18, 2014
  • Source:
    Public health grand rounds ; 2014 February 18
  • Language:
    English
Filetype[PDF-6.19 MB]


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Preventing youth violence
Details:
  • Corporate Authors:
    Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.). Office of the Associate Director for Communication. ; National Center for Injury Prevention and Control (U.S.) ; Chicago Center for Youth Violence Prevention. ; ... More ▼
  • Description:
    Why youth violence prevention is a public health issue [PDF version of the PowerPoint presentation by Howard Spivak, p. 2-19] -- Helping communities use the evidence for youth violence prevention[PDF version of the PowerPoint presentation by Deborah Gorman-Smith, p. 20-33] -- Planning and implementing youth violence prevention in Houston

    [PDF version of the PowerPoint presentation by Sheila Savannah, p. 34-47] -- Promoting violence prevention in our communities, achieving impact, and scaling up [PDF version of the PowerPoint presentation by Robert L. Listenbee Jr., p. 48-60].

    PDF file of the speakers' PowerPoint presentations at CDC Public health grand rounds, Tuesday, February 18, 2014, at 1 p.m. - 2 p.m.

    This session of Grand Rounds will explore the societal burden of youth violence, and the evidence-based approaches and partnerships that are necessary to prevent youth violence and its consequences. Homicide, the third leading cause of death among young people 10 to 24, is responsible for more deaths in this group than the next six leading causes of death combined. Each day, there are 13 homicides in this age group and an additional 1,700 youth treated in U.S. emergency departments for assault-related injuries, resulting in an estimated $17.5 billion in total costs per year. While many prevention programs have been found to significantly reduce youth violence, the available evidence-based approaches are often not used in communities because of real and perceived challenges to implementation. Some communities and public health departments have successfully built the capacity to take advantage of what we know works and are seeing substantial declines in youth violence.

    Presented by: Howard Spivak, MD, Director, Division of Violence Prevention, National Center for Injury Prevention and Control, CDC [“Why Youth Violence Prevention is a Public Health Issue”]; Deborah Gorman-Smith, PhD, Professor, University of Chicago, School of Social Service Administration, Director, Chicago Center for Youth Violence Prevention [“Helping Communities Use the Evidence for Youth Violence Prevention”]; Sheila Savannah, MA, Division Manager, Health Planning, Evaluation and Program Development Office, Houston Department of Health and Human Services [“Planning and Implementing Youth Violence Prevention in Houston”]; Robert L. Listenbee Jr., JD, Administrator, Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, U.S. Department of Justice [“Promoting Violence Prevention in our Communities, Achieving Impact, and Scaling Up”].

    Facilitated by: John Iskander, MD, MPH, Deputy Scientific Director, Public Health Grand Rounds, Susan Laird, MSN, RN, Communications Manager, Public Health Grand Rounds.

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