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Introducing the Competencies for Performance Improvement Professionals in Public Health (Archived Webinar)

Overview

​Does your work involve activities in the areas of quality improvement, performance management, workforce development, accreditation, or community health assessment and improvement planning? Are you actively engaged in supporting your organization’s performance improvement (PI) efforts? This archived webinar introduces the Competencies for Performance Improvement Professionals in Public Health (PI Competencies), a set of skills desirable for PI professionals working in public health.
 
Released in June 2018, the PI Competencies build on the Core Competencies for Public Health Professionals and the Core Competencies for Performance Improvement Managers to offer additional guidance in PI for public health professionals with responsibilities related to developing or implementing plans and activities in the areas of quality improvement, performance management, workforce development, accreditation readiness, or community health assessment and improvement planning.
 
This archived webinar offers an opportunity to learn more about the PI Competencies, how these competencies were developed, and how they support workforce development efforts.

 

Webinar Presenters:

This one-hour webinar was originally presented on November 6, 2018. Discussion among the presenters and participants that occurred during the live version of the webinar was captured. Watch the archived webinar below or download the presentation slides and the PI Competencies to learn more.
 
This archived webinar is also available on the TRAIN Learning Network as Course 1084087 for those interested in keeping a record of completion in their TRAIN learning transcripts.
 
Video not displaying correctly? Watch it on YouTube.

For more information, please contact Kathleen Amos at kamos@phf.org.
 

This project is supported by Cooperative Agreement Number NU38OT000211, funded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention or the Department of Health and Human Services.

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