FIH Webinar: Intimate Partner Violence in Primary Care: Screening & Intervention During COVID-19 and Beyond
Thursday, May 21st, 2020 | 12 PM EDT
One in three women and one in four men in the United States have experienced intimate partner violence (IPV) in their lifetime— and the risks to survivors are severe. There is universal concern from clinicians, researchers, agencies, and advocacy groups that these numbers may dramatically rise as a result of COVID-19 related to stay at home orders and stressors. At the same time, we know the rate of IPV screening in primary care is low (1.5-12% of patients). It is imperative that clinicians screen patients and address their needs in relation to IPV.
We will discuss:
1: The importance of screening for IPV in a primary care setting
2: Universal education/screening protocol for IPV and adaptations during COVID-19
3: Ways to apply this protocol in your clinical setting
| || ||Aubry N. Koehler, PhD, LMFT, is an Assistant Professor and the Director of Behavioral Science at Wake Forest School of Medicine’s Family Medicine Residency Program in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. In addition to training Family Medicine Residents in behavioral health and integrated care, Dr. Koehler leads a team of four Behavioral Health Providers embedded in the Family Medicine primary care training clinic. Her research has focused on integrated behavioral health care supervision and training, patient satisfaction with integrated care services, and social determinants of health impact on health behaviors. A Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist, she also enjoys working with patients, families, care teams, and larger systems.|
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| || ||Dr. Joan Fleishman completed her graduate training at Pacific University’s School of Professional Psychology and went on to complete a fellowship in Primary Care Psychology at University of Massachusetts Medical School. She is the Behavioral Health Clinical Director for Oregon Health & Science University’s Department of Family Medicine leading the expansion of the behavioral health services across 6 primary care clinics. She has worked closely with other clinical leaders on strategic planning, program development, clinician training, and workflow implementation. Dr. Fleishman has focused her work on practice transformation, population reach, alternative payment methodology, and team-based care. Her research and clinical expertise includes primary care based Medication-Assisted Treatment for Opioid Use Disorder (MAT) and trauma-informed care in medical settings. She is the program coordinator for OHSU Family Medicine at Richmond’s MAT Program. |
PCBH Webinar: Providing Affirmative Integrated Care for LGBTQ Patients
Thursday, May 21st, 2020 | 2 PM EDT
This presentation will offer foundational information to understand LGBTQ identities and unique health disparities LGBTQ patients experience in primary care. It will also offer guidance on how to communicate with LGBTQ patients and their families in ways that will built trust and may increase patient disclosure.
- Understand the difference between sexual orientation and gender identity.
- List 2 unique health care needs of LGBTQ patients.
- Describe 2 ways to communicate with LGBTQ people that improve trust and may increase disclosure.
| || ||Kelly Ducheny, Psy.D. (she/her, they/them) is a licensed psychologist and Senior Advisor, Education and Clinical Practice at Howard Brown Health (HBH), an LGBTQ FQHC in Chicago. Kelly completed a postdoctoral fellowship in integrated care at the Center for Healthy Communities at Wright State University and was a member of the American Psychological Association Task Force that published thePractice Guidelines for Working with Transgender and Gender Non-Conforming People in 2015. Kelly completed the SAMHSA-HRSA Center for Integrated Health Solutions Health Disparities Leadership Program in 2012, was a primary investigator on a five year HRSA Special Project of National Significance (SPNS) grant exploring engagement and retention of transgender women of color in HIV care, and is a chapter workgroup member of the World Professional Association for Transgender Health (WPATH) Standards of Care 8. |
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