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ODF III - 3.15.16 - Day Two Afternoon Sessions

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Slide presentations delivered during the afternoon sessions of Day Two of the California Statewide Health and Human Services Open DataFest - March 14 - 15, 2016, Sacramento, CA

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ODF III - 3.15.16 - Day Two Afternoon Sessions

  1. 1. Join the conversation now: #HHSDataFest Making Open Data Understandable and Useful through Data Visualization and Storytelling Moderator: Andy Krackov, Associate Director for External Engagement, the California HealthCare Foundation Panelists: Laura Saponara, Senior Communications Strategist, Public Health Institute Eric Liu, U.S. Executive Director, Bayes Impact Michelle Levander, Editor and Founding Director, Center for Health Journalism, USC Annenberg
  2. 2. OPEN DATAFEST III Storytelling and Data: What Journalism Can Teach Us
  3. 3. An emerging discipline The ability to use, understand, and critique data amounts to a crucial literacy that may be applied in nearly every area of journalistic practice. -- Columbia School of Journalism, March 2016
  4. 4. Cross Pollination
  5. 5. Highlighting arresting data comparisons
  6. 6. Data Karen Bouffard of The Detroit News found Detroit ranked the worst for U.S. child deaths The mayor responded the next day….
  7. 7. Data + Story = Impact Cindy Uken, The Billings Gazette, on Montana’s high suicide rate
  8. 8. How Data and Storytelling can work together The Tampa Bay Times’ Failure Factories
  9. 9. How Data and Storytelling can work together The Tampa Bay Times’ Failure Factories
  10. 10. MICHELLE LEVANDER, DIRECTOR CENTER FOR HEALTH JOURALISM USC ANNENBERG SCHOOL levander@usc.edu (213) 821-8857(213) 821-8857 THANK YOU..
  11. 11. Data + Story = Impact Creating a Movement Kate Long, Charleston Gazette, on childhood obesity
  12. 12. Asking community members to report and bear witness in Dearborn, MI
  13. 13. WHAT DOES ENGAGEMENT MEAN? “We hope to start a community conversation, to bring parents out of the shadows and talk about the struggles they're facing.” -- Maggie Clark Sarasota Herald-Tribune -- Maggie Clark
  14. 14. 2 million kids. $24 billion battle
  15. 15. You have the data. Invite your audiences to share stories Paying Tell It Hurts The New York Times
  16. 16. Continue the conversation Invite your audiences to share stories across platforms
  17. 17. ENGAGE with interactive tools
  18. 18. You have the data. Invite your audiences to share stories The Del Norte Triplicate
  19. 19. Asking community members to report findings and bear witness in Dearborn
  20. 20. ALEX MEDINA BOYLE HEIGHTS BEAT: The Power of Youth Voices
  21. 21. BOYLE HEIGHTS BEAT: The Power of Youth Voices
  22. 22. BOYLE HEIGHTS BEAT: Data Tells the Story
  23. 23. THE PROBLEM Driving while unbuckled
  24. 24. THE RESPONSE: Meet People Where They Are
  25. 25. Extending the Reach Bob Ortega The Arizona Republic “Seat Them Safely”
  26. 26. After the series ran, hundreds of Phoenix residents signed up for free car seat fittings and the “Seat Them Safely” campaign continues today
  27. 27. Engagement… TRY THIS AT HOME
  28. 28. MICHELLE LEVANDER, DIRECTOR CENTER FOR HEALTH JOURALISM USC ANNENBERG SCHOOL levander@usc.edu (213) 821-8857(213) 821-8857 THANK YOU..
  29. 29. Join the conversation now: #HHSDataFest Understanding the Opioid Crisis Through Enhanced Data Sharing and Analytic Approaches Moderator: Dr. Karen Smith, CDPH Panelists: Steve Ambrosini, Executive Director, IJIS Institute Paul Wormeli, SOCI Board of Directors and Executive Director Emeritus, IJIS Kristen Law, Marin County Justin Erlich, Special Assistant Attorney General, California Department of Justice
  30. 30. Using Local Data to Mobilize a Community into Action Marin County, California Kristen M Law, MA Matthew Willis, MD, MPH
  31. 31. Comprehensive Approach Prevention Education Surveillance Monitoring (PDMPs) Diversion Control Law Enforcement Licensure Treatment Recovery
  32. 32. Treatment/ Recovery Medical/ Pharmacists Schools Aging Family/ Community Members Law Enforcement Public Health Nonprofits Like a jigsaw puzzle, each piece is important, and only when put together does the picture become clear.
  33. 33. Community Based Prevention Action Team Data Collection and Monitoring Action Team Law Enforcement Action Team Intervention, Treatment and Recovery Action Team Steering Committee: Data, Messaging, Policy Representatives from: Marin County Office of Education, Marin County Prescription Drug Abuse Task Force, Healthy Marin Partnerships Backbone Support: HHS Prescribers and Pharmacists Action Team
  34. 34. State Data Sources • Emergency Department visits • Hospitalizations Office of Statewide Health Planning and Development (OSHPD) • Controlled substance Prescription California Department of Justice/ Controlled Substance Utilization Review and Evaluation System (CURES) • Drug poisoningsVital Statistics • Treatment admissions California Outcomes Measurement System (CalOMS) Treatment Agency Type
  35. 35. Local Data Sources • Drug possessionsOffice of the District Attorney (DA) • Safely disposed Prescription Medications Environmental Health Services (EHS)/ Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) • Naloxone doses administered Emergency Medical Services (EMS) Agency Type
  36. 36. Local Data Sources • Use by 11th Graders West ED/California Healthy Kids Survey • Parental ConcernMarin County Parent Norms Survey • TBDMarin County Community Survey Agency Type
  37. 37. Methods for Sharing the Story & Mobilizing a Community
  38. 38. Report Card Draft
  39. 39. Livestories
  40. 40. Call to Action: Personal Stories • Families effected may choose to share stories • Media and others resonate most strongly with personal stories • RxSafe Marin on YouTube
  41. 41. • Collecting, interpreting and disseminating data in a community collaborative is an iterative process • When using non-traditional public health data sources • Consult with subject matter experts for interpretation • May require extensive cleaning for public health use Lessons Learned
  42. 42. • Distributed drafts internally to RxSafe Marin Steering Committee • Distributed drafts externally to community, including health care providers, law enforcement, and schools upon request • Distributed drafts to colleagues in other health departments upon request • Planned launch in conjunction with 2015 RxSafe Marin community wide convening Report Card Distribution
  43. 43. Conclusions • Understanding prescription drug abuse requires coordinated efforts from multiple sectors • A report card is one model to synchronize disparate partners to focus on shared priorities • Data can mobilize diverse sectors to work together in new and innovative ways to address public health priorities
  44. 44. Stay connected! www.RxSafeMarin.org Facebook.com/RxSafeMarin RxSafeMarin@gmail.com THANK YOU!
  45. 45. Join the conversation now: #HHSDataFest Interactive Session: Assembling the Pieces, Identifying the Synergies and Charting a Path Forward for Open Data - Facilitators: Stewards of Change Institute Team

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