Statement On Health Equity The Kansas City Medical Society
Statement on health equity the kansas city medical society foundation stands with and applauds those who are working to dismantle systemic and structural racism throughout greater kansas city and across our nation. centuries of injustice have caused deep and systemic health inequities for people of color. The kansas city medical society advances the practice of medicine and works to improve the health of people throughout greater kansas city. we advocate for physicians and medicine and promote public health for the kansas city region. for physicians, we provide educational programs, offer networking opportunities and more. Spring 2021 journal of the new kansas city medical society covid 19 and health equity health equity overcoming vaccine hesitancy community engaged approach fixing the digital divide features q&a with stephen reintjes, sr., md john hagan, iii, md, and sheila mcgreevy discuss service heart healthy resources how to avoid information blocking. The kansas city health equity learning and action network (kc he lan) engages leaders across our community and the health ecosystem to learn and understand what health equity and structural racism are, leveraging a national, evidence based curriculum and centering the experiences of communities impacted by health inequity in our region. read more. Explore strategies to preserve the health of our communities, understand perspectives, and address community and population health. provide opportunities for community health workers to grow and develop. highlight patients and families as health care partners. 2022 conference theme . health equity in action: uniting for healthy communities.
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Physician leaders forum (recording) the physician leaders forum—cosponsored by the kansas medical society (kms) and the kansas hospital association (kha)—was a no cost virtual event bringing together kansas physician leaders and fostering discussion regarding critical issues impacting health and health care in kansas. Kansas leaders aim for inclusion, equity, access. because of covid 19 concerns, mssc canceled its september membership meeting that was to feature two new leaders in the community: teresa miller, president and ceo of the kansas health foundation, and rick muma, president of wichita state university. but mssc still wanted its members to learn. Our story class of 2022 class of 2021 fellows in action partners and sponsors webinar series our 2022 fellows are members of the following organizations: the national medical association (nma); american college of physicians (acp); american medical association (ama); national hispanic medical association (nhma); health professionals advancing lgbtq equality, previously known as the gay.
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Dr. Gary Slutkin Metropolitan Medical Society Of Greater Kansas City
the cure violence approach is being replicated in more than 50 sites in 15 u.s. cities and eight countries. aim4peace is a cure zdoggmd aka zubin damania, md welcomes members and partners to the 2018 kansas city medical society annual meeting. join local physician, dr. keith jantz, as he answers your questions live about early signs of high blood pressure (hypertension) panel patrick b. “rusty” ryan, bs, pharm d, bcps retired clinical pharmacologist kc metro area donald paul jones outreach dr. randy hudson is an anesthesiologist and critical care specialist and is known for founding critical care at saint luke's, where this request for proposals (rfp) focuses on the systems impacting high quality education, to shift those in ways that create more nearly 175000 people in the kansas city metropolitan area—8.4 percent—are uninsured. that means when a medical crisis we are honored to have so many partners dedicated to patient centered health! every year we recognize members who have stream your pbs favorites with the pbs app: to.pbs.org 2jb8twg find more from pbs newshour at dr. george stamos is a founding partner of quivira internal medicine and former chief medical officer at overland park regional the number of americans headed to emergency rooms is on the rise, with one 2017 study finding these visits cost americans over