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Conference handbook

Confronting the Public Health Crisis Global issues, local actions

The UK’s largest multi-disciplinary conference on public health

18th Annual Public Health Forum

24th and 25th March 2010 Bournemouth International Centre www.ukpha.org.uk

Handbook Sponsored by:


BOURNEMOUTH TOWN CENTRE MAP UKPHA contact details

UK Public Health Association 94 White Lion Street London N1 9PF Tel: 020 7713 8910 Fax: 020 3051 1769

Conference Office c/o Benchmark Communications 14 Blandford Square Newcastle upon Tyne NE1 4HZ United Kingdom

Bournemouth International Centre

The Pavilion Theatre

Bournemouth Railway Station

Tel: 0191 241 4523 Fax: 0191 245 3802 conference@ukpha.org.uk www.ukpha.org.uk

Supporting health, care and well-being scrutiny The Centre for Public Scrutiny promotes the value of scrutiny and accountability in modern and effective government and supports non-executives in their scrutiny role

National leader for guidance, advice and support for council scrutiny committees, the NHS and other stakeholders about scrutiny of health, care and well-being issues. Since 2004 we have been funded by the Department of Health to provide a comprehensive range of support around the development of powers for councils with social services responsibilities. These new powers include gathering information from, having questions answered by and making recommendations to people who plan and deliver health services. Centre for Public Scrutiny 3rd Floor, Local Government House, Smith Square, London SW1P 3HZ Tel +44 (0)20 7187 7362 Email: info@cfps.org.uk

issues, encouraging council overview and scrutiny committees to take a broad view of health and care and to tackle health inequalities in their widest sense. Come and visit us at stand 31/34 where you can pick up our latest publications and where members of the CfPS health team will be on hand to answer any queries that you have.

Now in its sixth year, we have extended our support programme to include social care and well-being

www.cfps.org.uk


WELCOME Dr John R Ashton CBE, Chair, UK Public Health Association Welcome to the 18th UKPHA Annual Forum. This is my first UKPHA Forum as chair and whilst it gives me enormous pleasure to welcome everybody to Bournemouth in this role I am also acutely aware that public health both at home and internationally is at a watershed. We face crises on many fronts, ecological, financial, ethical and political and in many ways in the capacity of our democratic institutions to provide an effective response. Global governance of those who impact so heavily on our planet and our daily lives is at a pathetic level of development. This year’s Forum offers us the chance to take stock with the assistance of some of the most relevant keynote speakers that we could have wished for. Michael Marmot will be holding up a mirror to our progress so far and John McKnight and Chris Gates with their complementary takes on mobilising community assets for health and the importance of active citizenship will give us a clear steer as to how democracy needs to be refreshed. I hope you will find inspiration and guidance in the next two days as well as the fellowship for which this Forum has become renowned. Dr Gabriel Scally, Regional Director of Public Health for the South West region of England and UKPHA Trustee I am delighted to welcome the UKPHA to the South West Region. This Annual Public Health Forum is a key event in the Public Health calendar, the biggest and broadest gathering of those with an interest in public health that we have in the UK. It draws people from the NHS, local government, the third sector and beyond and is always at the leading edge of public health practice which is particularly significant this year as we anticipate a general election in which public health may well be a prominent issue. Taking place in the superb Bournemouth International Centre overlooking the glorious and historic Dorset coastline you will be staying in one of the most beautiful parts of this diverse and multifaceted Region I personally have never come away from a UKPHA conference without having learnt important things and explored novel ideas, met new and stimulating people and, finally, having had a good time due to the superb organisation of the event. a lively atmosphere with a premium on the exchange of ideas and perspectives. I am confident that this will be your experience too - enjoy Dr Adrian Dawson, Director of Public Health Bournemouth & Poole and Dr David Phillips, Director of Public Health Dorset It gives us enormous pleasure to welcome UKPHA delegates from all over the UK and beyond, to our beautiful county, fabulous coastline, and sumptuous conference centre, at a time when the health of the public is seen as being of great and growing importance. We believe this year’s programme, packed as it is with topical, relevant and learned contributions, will inform and inspire you in facing future challenges. Dorset and its major towns have a long history of welcoming those who visit, whether on holiday, as new residents, or to its many centres of learning. We wish you a rewarding stay and, if it is your first visit to the county, we hope it will be the first of many.




MEMBERSHIP UKPHA membership is open to individuals and organisations: Individual Membership • Individual A – Unwaged/retired/full time students - £5 • Individual B – Individuals with an income less than £25,000 - £25 • Individual C – Individuals with an income between £25,000 and £35,000 - £35 • Individual D – Individuals with an income above £35,000 - £50 New to 2010! We have revised our organisational memberships: Bronze - £50 | Silver - £200 | Gold - £500 Each organisational membership comes with a range of benefits – you choose which suits you! Go to www.ukpha.org.uk to find out more about the great benefits you and your colleagues can receive as part of the UKPHA. With the brand new UKPHA Eco launching at this year’s Forum, we are keen to partner up with any organisation that can support us in our mission to continue reducing our ecological footprint. To find out more about UKPHA Eco, see pages 32 & 33.

UKPHA members are the lifeblood of our work. Contribute to the drumbeat of change. UKPHA brings together individuals and organisations from all sectors who share a common commitment to promoting the public’s health. We seek to promote the development of healthy public policy at all levels of government and across all sectors. We act as an information platform and aim to support those working in Public Health both professionally and in a voluntary capacity. UKPHA connects with the grassroots in such a way as to ensure that on the ground experience of working towards happier, healthy lives at a local level, is translated into effective policy and practice. The Special and Strategic Interest Groups play a crucial role in tackling key issues of



Mary Kiddy, Jenny Hacker, Michael Burden, Tim Chatterton, Elaine Rodger, Anna-Maria Bedford, Special Interest Group Chairs

concern, raising awareness and influencing decision makers at all levels. Drawn from across all sectors and passionate about Public Health, these members make a real contribution to the political debate and to the future development of Public Health. What is Public Health? ‘The science and art of preventing disease, prolonging life and promoting health through the organised efforts of society.’ (Sir Donald Acheson 1988) What is the UK Public Health Association? A unifying and powerful voice for the public’s health & wellbeing in the UK, focusing on the need to eliminate inequalities in health, promote sustainable development and combat anti health forces. Membership of the UKPHA means that you are committed to: • Combating health inequalities - working for a fairer, more equitable and healthier society • Promoting sustainable development ensuring healthy environments for future generations • Challenging anti-health forces promoting health-sustaining production, consumption and employment.

What will I gain from joining the UK Public Health Association? • Participation in Special Interest Groups • Working at the leading edge of policy development • Helping to lead the growth of the UK Public Health movement • Access to our regular email updates and our ‘Report’ newsletter • Connection with a vibrant network of active members involved in planning and developing the leading UK multidisciplinary Public Health Conference the Annual Public Health Forum • A substantial discount for attendance at the Forum • Be represented by a respected UK wide body in a wide range of arenas reflecting the full spectrum of Public • Health issues and relating to the core principles of the UKPHA’s mission. • Shaping the activities and strategy of the Association by voting in the UKPHA’s Annual General Meeting If you have any queries about our membership, please contact us on: Telephone: 020 7713 8910 E-mail: info@ukpha.org.uk Website: www.ukpha.org.uk Visit the UKPHA Stand in the Solent Foyer


CONTENTS

Page 3

Welcome

4

UKPHA Membership

7

Keynote Speakers

14-28

Conference Highlights

14

UKPHA Eco

16

Arts & Health

18-22

Working together to reduce our impact on the environment – Progress made and new initiatives

Including: – Resident Artists – Dance and Clarinet Performances – Parkour – Bag making workshops

UKPHA Spotlight Sessions

Focusing upon the local, regional national and international work of the UKPHA, its membership and its Special Interest Groups

23-25

Talking Points

Including sessions from: – Sanofi Pasteur MSD: Healthy Ageing – The Role of Vaccination – Five sessions from the National Support Teams – PHORCaSTing the Future – is this the hitchhiker’s guide to the public health galaxy? – Health Trainers – what have they achieved?

26

Conference Activities

28

Poster Competition

29

Michael Varnam Memorial Award

31

Devolution

32

Sponsors

35

Venue floorplan

36

Exhibitor List

37

Exhibition Floorplan

40

Programme

– – – –

Welcome Reception and Conference Dinner Offsite Visits Lunchtime Cycle & Nordic Walking Tai Chi on the Beach

Quality and quantity - Over 200 posters await your vote!




ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

UKPHA Conference Staff

Acknowledgements

Angela Mawle Donald Reid Holly Davidson Lesley Rowlings

Arts & Health South West Best Food Forward Bournemouth Council Damory Coaches Discover Dorset Front Bike Hire Dr Gabriel Scally Kate Burton LV= Streetwise Natural Healing NHS Bournemouth and Poole NHS Dorset NHS South West Poole Council Dr Robert Varnam Transdev Yellow Buses UKPHA Abstract Reviewers Panel UKPHA Council

Mike Laws Rachel Porter Sarah Persaud Sarah Willan

Sponsors

Dr Foster Intelligence IDeA CfPS Informing Healthier Choices KenyonFraser MSD Informatics School Food Trust Sanofi Pasteur MSD The NHS Information Centre for health and social care Pavilion NewStart SCPHN:Layout 1 19/2/10 09:33 Page 1 KPHA Conference

Confident, independent? Good. BSc (Hons)/MSc/PG Diploma Specialist Community Public Health Nurse Health Visiting & School Nursing Modules can be selected on a stand-alone basis as part of your CPD

If you’re an experienced nurse or midwife looking for a new challenge, a BSc (Hons)/MSc/PG Diploma in Specialist Community Public Health Nursing at City University London could be the catalyst. Within the programme there are two routes which lead to new career paths in Health Visiting or School Nursing. They will appeal to individuals who are confident, possess good communication skills and are excited by the prospect of working in the community. For more information call 020 7040 5828, visit our website or email pghealth@city.ac.uk.

www.city.ac.uk/scn


Plenary Overview In this crucial period when we contemplate a General Election which will have profound implications for the future of public health the UKPHA has created a conference programme which offers delegates the opportunity to hear first hand from the Health Spokespersons of the three main political parties, Andrew Lansley CBE MP, Andy Burnham MP and Norman Lamb MP. We are at the confluence of the release of the Strategic Review of Health Inequalities 2010 and the publication of the Party Manifestos. We have a real and probably unparalleled opportunity to influence the future of public health and all of us at this 18th Public Health Forum can play an important role in initiating and developing the dialogue at this crucial point in time.

The spirit and essence of Sir Michael Marmot will permeate the whole of this conference.  His seminal report “Fair Society, Healthy Lives”, a Strategic Review of Health Inequalities in England Post 2010, has clearly and dramatically set the agenda for Public Health in the 21st Century and Sir Michael in his welcome video makes it very clear that he believes delegates of the UKPHA Forum will be in the vanguard of leading the change essential to implementing the recommendations of his Report.  Sir Michael’s impelling message is certain to help stimulate the innovative ideas for tackling inequalities in health which the conference is known to produce. Prof Sir Michael Marmot

Our two keynote speakers John McKnight and Chris Gates are joining us from the United States where they have been influential in liberating the resources present in even the most ‘deprived’ communities to bring about the change essential to deliver genuine health and wellbeing. Refusing to look at health ‘needs’ these pioneers have sought the many assets present in communities and have built upon these to create active civic engagement, empowerment and wellbeing. They have been significant in developing President Obama’s awareness of and commitment to reducing health and social inequalities through genuine partnership with communities.  They are sure to rouse delegates and provide much inspiration for discussions throughout the Forum and beyond.




KEYNOTE SPEAKERS He previously served for eleven years as President of the National Civic League, the United States’ oldest good government organization, focusing on revitalizing America’s democracy at the local level.

Opening Plenary Keynote: Prof Chris Gates, Executive Director PACE Philanthropy for Active Civic Engagement, Colorado, USA Regional welcome: Dr Gabriel Scally, Regional Director of Public Health, South West and UKPHA Trustee Video introduction: Prof Sir Michael Marmot Chair: Dr John R Ashton CBE, Chair, UK Public Health Association

Prof Chris Gates Chris Gates is the first Executive Director of PACE, Philanthropy for Active Civic Engagement. PACE is a philanthropic learning collaborative founded in 2005 to bring more philanthropic attention to the issues of democratic practice and civic engagement, and encourage more members of the philanthropic community to make these areas a part of their funding priorities. In this role Gates works with both large and small foundations across the country helping them further their work in this field.

Gates is currently a member of the board of the California Center for Civic Renewal and is an elected Fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration. Gates previously served on the boards of the Council for the Advancement of Citizenship and INDEPENDENT SECTOR. He also served as co-chair of the board of the Civic Practices Network and co-chair of the Saguaro Seminar, a research project organized by Robert Putnam, based at Harvard’s Kennedy School of Government working to find ways to build social capital in America. Gates is also active in his community, where he is the founder and Chair of the Colorado Institute for Leadership Training, a former board member of Leadership Denver, and a member of Denver’s City Club. He is a regular instructor at the University of Denver, the University of Colorado, Leadership Denver, and Roaring Fork Leadership. He is also a member of the board of trustees of the Denver Zoo.

His work in Liverpool greatly influenced the WHO Healthy Cities initiative and with Howard Seymour he developed the first British large scale syringe programme.

Dr John R Ashton CBE John Ashton is one of the best known public health practitioners of his generation, having made significant contributions to the New Public Health since the 1980s.



John has worked on local, regional national and international levels as well as successfully bridging the gap between public health practice and academia. His initiatives on planned parenthood and reducing teenage pregnancy and in developing other settings approaches based on Healthy Cities – prisons, hospitals, workplaces, schools, stadia and healthy nightlife – have been widely emulated. He also developed the first Public Health Observatory over 20 years ago in Liverpool. However most important has been John’s passion for public health and reducing inequalities and the strength of his work as a public health advocate.


KEYNOTE SPEAKERS for the NHS for nearly 30 years from 1948 until he retired, running the pathology lab at East Ham Memorial Hospital. His eldest brother trained as a teacher and his middle brother has been a policeman for 30 years.

Plenary two Keynote: Andrew Lansley CBE MP, Shadow Secretary of State for Health

Mr Lansley previously served as a member of the Health Select Committee and the Trade and Industry Select Committee and is currently the Chairman of the All Party Parliamentary Group on Stroke.

Chair: Prof Lindsey Davies CBE, President Elect of the Faculty of Public Health ANDREW LANSLEY CBE MP (Subject to Parliamentary commitments) Andrew Lansley has been MP for South Cambridgeshire since 1997 and since 2003 has been the Shadow Secretary of State for Health. He has visited hospitals and GPs across the country, listening to clinicians and NHS professionals, which has helped shape the Conservative Party’s Health policies, offering the prospect of real and positive change for our NHS. Mr Lansley is well respected across healthcare for his extensive knowledge of the NHS and health services. Coming from a public service family, his father worked

From June 1999 to 2001 he was Shadow Minister for the Cabinet Office and was responsible for policy co-ordination in the Conservative Party. He is a Vice-President of the Local Government Association. Mr Lansley was Director of the Conservative Research Department from 1990-1995. He has also been Deputy Director-General of the British Chambers of Commerce (1987-1990). He was a civil servant from 1979-1987, including between 1984-85 Private Secretary to the Secretary of State for Trade and Industry; and from 1985-1987 he was Principal Private Secretary to the Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster. His special interests include health policy; trade and industry; and local government.

the Department of Health for England’s National Director of Pandemic Influenza Preparedness, and is currently carrying out the role of Interim Regional Director of Public Health at NHS London, and Health Adviser to the Greater London Authority. A qualified doctor, Lindsey has had a varied and distinguished career in health service and public health management and development in the NHS and the civil service, since first becoming a board level director in the NHS in 1985. Prof Lindsey Davies CBE Professor Davies is the President elect of the Faculty of Public Health. She is

She holds a Special Professorship in Public Health Medicine and Epidemiology at Nottingham University.




KEYNOTE SPEAKERS improvement activities undertaken by local residents. This research has identified the nature of the local resources that are used by residents to increase citizen well- being.

Plenary three Keynote: Prof John McKnight, Co-Director ABCD - Asset-Based Community Development Institute, School of Education and Social Policy, Northwestern University, Chicago, USA Chair: Dr John R Ashton CBE, Chair, UK Public Health Association

PROF JOHN MCKNIGHT John McKnight is Professor Emeritus and CoDirector of the Asset Based Community Development Institute at Northwestern University in Evanston, Illinois. The Institute has conducted research in thousands of urban neighborhoods and small towns regarding the characteristics of community

These resources, called “ assets”by the Institute, have become the basis for an asset based development strategy. This strategy has demonstrated that many critical determinants of health and wellbeing cannot be produced by institutions and must, of necessity, be created by local citizens. In the last two decades, the asset based strategy has been replacing needs based approaches at the policy level. Worldwide, the asset based approach is currently in practice in Europe, Latin America, Africa, India, Southeast Asia, Australia, Canada and the US.

           


KEYNOTE SPEAKERS promoted to Shadow Secretary of State for Trade and Industry in the Liberal Democrat Shadow Cabinet. Following Sir Menzies Campbell’s election as party leader in March 2006, Norman became his Chief of Staff. In December 2006 he was appointed as Shadow Secretary of State for Health.

Closing Plenary Keynote: Norman Lamb MP, Liberal Democrat Shadow Health Secretary Chair: Dr Gabriel Scally, Regional Director of Public Health, South West and UKPHA Trustee

NORMAN LAMB MP Norman Lamb is the Liberal Democrat MP for North Norfolk. Before he was elected he was an employment lawyer. He fought the seat twice, in 1992 and 1997, before finally winning in 2001 by 483 votes. In 2005 he increased his majority to 10,606. After a year in Parliament, he was appointed Liberal Democrat Deputy Spokesperson for International Development. He then moved to become Shadow Treasury Minister in the party’s Treasury Team. In January 2003, he was elected to the influential Treasury Select Committee and, later that year, appointed Parliamentary Private Secretary to Charles Kennedy. Following his re-election in 2005, he was

Until his election, Norman was a partner in the law firm Steele and Co. He was recognised as a leader in employment law in two national guides to the legal profession: the Legal 500 and in the Chambers Directory. He is also the author of a book on employment law: ‘Remedies in the Employment Tribunal’ (Sweet and Maxwell, 1998), which has been described as an invaluable “aide-memoire for experienced practitioners”. Norman Lamb is recognised as a leading campaigner for freedom of information. In 2008 he succeeded in winning approval of the party conference for a new health policy which focused on decentralising power and accountability in the NHS and measures to empower patients to take more control of their healthcare.

Gabriel currently leads public health and social care teams at the Department of Health South West and the South West Strategic Health Authority and has responsibilities across the broad field of public health and social care including health intelligence, health protection and health improvement programmes.

DR GABRIEL SCALLY

Gabriel is a non-executive director of the National Treatment Agency for Substance Misuse and holds a visiting chair at the University of the West of England.

Dr Gabriel Scally has been Regional Director of Public Health for the South West of England since 1994. He was born in Belfast and having studied medicine went on to train in general practice and in public health.

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Working together to reduce our impact on the environment

What initiatives have we put in place for 2010?

We are working hard, year on year, to reduce our impact and this year we are stepping up our efforts! Here is a list of just some of our initiatives that you can look out for at this year’s Forum:

Reducing our impact: The UKPHA way Since the 16th Annual Public Health Forum in 2008, the UKPHA have been focused on analysing and reducing their eco footprint caused by the Forum. With sustainable development one of the UKPHA’s key priorities, this work has been at the forefront of the Forum’s development over the past few years. The trend from the 2008 to 2009 Forums shows that initiatives introduced to date are helping to significantly reduce our footprint however there is still a long way to go to achieve a sustainable conference that has zero impact on the environment.

What is an Ecological Footprint?

• A measure of the area of land, across the world, that is needed to produce all the things you use and to get rid of all the waste you create • Measured in global hectares (gha) • An equal earthshare would be 1.9 gha each equivalent to 2 football pitches • Average in the UK is 5.4 gha Image: If everyone in the world had our lifestyle, we would need three planets to survive.

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Visit www.bestfootforward.com for a further explanation of an ecological footprint.

Progress made and our Targets for 2010

Image: www.bestfootforward.com

From 2008 and 2009, progress has been made to reduce the environmental impact of the Forum. There was a 39% reduction in carbon dioxide equivalent and a 29% reduction in the eco footprint. In line with the UK wide initiative, 10:10 campaign (www.1010uk.org) to encourage us all to reduce our footprint by 10% in 2010 and given the reductions achieved from 2008 to 2009, for 2010 we are aiming for a further 10% reduction in carbon dioxide and a 10% reduction in the eco footprint. We expect these targets to be achieved through paper and bag reduction as well as through the food produced and venue initiatives (4%) but the main priority is reducing travel and limiting use of one person per vehicle and air travel as well as choosing the most ‘green’ accommodation in the local area (6%).

Paper Reduction This year, for the first time, there will be no abstract book printed. This will significantly reduce the paper usage for the Forum as this book tends to be 130 pages in length. Instead of printing 900 copies of this book, there will be 50 copies available onsite for reference only and the abstract book is available online as well as on a USB stick which you will be handed on arrival, so don’t worry, you won’t miss anything!

No Conference Bags Previously the UKPHA produced around 900 conference bags per year made from environmentally friendly materials. This year, with support from the UKPHA members, we have made the decision not to produce conference bags. Join us at the exciting re-used bag making and decoration workshop in the foyer where you can add your own touch to your old bag, or pick up one of our bags made from recycled materials. See details in the 5 simple ways to support UKPHA Eco section. We have previously included 20-25 bag inserts from organisations and with 900 copies of each, this year that’s a reduction of up to 22,500 pieces of paper!


Healthy, Sustainable Diet This year once again, we are providing delegates with a nutritious, vegetarian diet at the Forum. There is plenty of choice with smoothies and fresh fruit also on offer. Visit the all new UKPHA Kitchen Experience this year in the exhibition hall where we are showcasing local projects and demonstrating how to pass on healthy eating tips to local the community. All food is locally sourced where possible.

The Venues When planning a sustainable conference, the venues are key. We are fortunate this year to be in Bournemouth, a town that has been awarded a Green Tourism Award (www.green-business.co.uk). As the town’s primary conference venue, the Bournemouth International Centre (BIC) ensures that recycling is in place as standard, escalators can be switched off and lighting and heating are not used when rooms are empty. Many of the town’s hotels also strive to achieve the very highest environmental standards with most having ‘green’ policies in place.

Our First Ever Public Transport Partner!

We have our first ever public transport Friend of the Conference! Transdev Yellow Buses have produced a bespoke bus map to help delegates reach the venue and hotels easily. Transdev Yellow Buses is committed to the local community as well as to the environment, and has a Carbon stoppers scheme called ‘Thank you Thursday’ where a percentage of the fare takings on a Thursday is donated to a local community project. Support this scheme by getting on a Yellow Bus! Read more on their website: www.bybus.co.uk.

We will also have a travel competition in place this year, see details in the 5 simple ways to support UKPHA Eco section on these pages.

How can you help to reduce the Forum’s impact? 5 simple ways to support UKPHA Eco and reduce your impact:

1. Enter our Travel Competition If you have travelled to this year’s Forum by public transport or using integrated transport, why not enter our travel competition? There are two categories: 1) The person who has travelled the furthest by public transport 2) The person who has used the most innovative forms of integrated transport (i.e. train-bus- bike or bus-walk- train) So, if you think you could be in with a chance of winning one of our prizes, keep hold of your transport tickets and enter at the registration desk in the main foyer.

2. Take part in our Re-used Bag workshop! We have not produced new conference bags this year. Hopefully you have brought your own bag with you to this year’s Forum. Why not go along to the bag workshop stand behind the registration area where you can add your own creative design to your bag or make your own bag from recycled materials? Thanks to support from Arts & Health South West, you could also win a prize for the best re-used bag!

3. Travel around Bournemouth by bike or by foot – There are so many wonderful cycle paths and walks in and around Bournemouth and Poole. Take a stroll or take out one of the bikes, available free of charge from just in front of the Bournemouth International Centre (BIC). We also have lunchtime cycle rides on offer, see the registration desk to sign up!

4. Take the Stairs! – Where possible, take the stairs around the conference venue instead of the lifts.

5. Eat Healthily – Join us for one of our UKPHA Kitchen Experiences to find out more about how to make a vegetarian diet your preferred choice.

Would you like to help shape UKPHA Eco? We would love to hear from individuals or organisations interested in supporting the new UKPHA Eco initiative. If you have expertise or just a keen interest in sustainable conferencing and you feel you could offer something to UKPHA Eco, we would be delighted to involve you in our efforts to achieve a fully sustainable Forum! Please email us at info@ukpha.org.uk or call us on 020 7713 8910 to discuss these opportunities further.

15


Arts & Health

programmeprogramme Arts & Health

&ŽLJĞƌĂŶŝŵĂƟŽŶƐ͕:ŽĞ^ƚĞǀĞŶƐ

Day One: ZĞƐŝĚĞŶƚƌƟƐƚƐͲĂLJKŶĞ All day, Windsor Hall Karen Hayes and Barbara Disney would like to invite you to be co author of a new book. They will use your postĐĂƌĚƐ͕ĂŶĚĂŶLJŽƚŚĞƌĐƌĞĂƟǀĞĐŽŶƚƌŝďƵƟŽŶƐLJŽƵǁŽƵůĚůŝŬĞƚŽŵĂŬĞ͕ƚŽďƵŝůĚĂ book of the conference. Please view it as a work in progress across the day.

Arts & Health South West are delighted to co-ordinate the arts and health fringe programme at this year’s Forum. Arts and health work within the region is well ĞƐƚĂďůŝƐŚĞĚ͕ǀŝďƌĂŶƚĂŶĚŝŶƐƉŝƌĂƟŽŶĂů͘&ŝŶĚŽƵƚŵŽƌĞĂƚŽƵƌƐƚĂŶĚŝŶƚŚĞtŝŶĚƐŽƌ,Ăůů͘ Two themes have been selected to shape the programme, through which issues of ƉƵďůŝĐ ŚĞĂůƚŚ͕ ƉĂƌƟĐƵůĂƌůLJ ƌĞůĂƟŶŐ ƚŽ ĚĞŵŽŐƌĂƉŚŝĐ ĂŶĚ ĞĐŽŶŽŵŝĐ ĐŚĂůůĞŶŐĞƐ͕ ĂƌĞ addressed. Day one will focus on work with Older People and Day two looks at work for Children and Young People. We very much hope this year’s arts programme will help you enjoy a healthy and energised conference. Jane Willis, Chairperson of AHSW

,ĞŝĚŝǁŝůůƐŚŽǁLJŽƵŚŽǁLJŽƵĐĂŶŵĂŬĞ Ă͚ƐĐƌĂƉƉLJďĂŐ͛ƵƐŝŶŐƌĞĐLJĐůĞĚŵĂƚĞƌŝĂůƐ ĂŶĚƐŝŵƉůĞƐĞǁŝŶŐƚĞĐŚŶŝƋƵĞƐ͘/ƚǁŽŶ͛ƚ ƚĂŬĞůŽŶŐďƵƚŝƚǁŝůůŐĞƚLJŽƵƌĐƌĞĂƟǀŝƚLJ ŇŽǁŝŶŐĨŽƌƚŚĞĚĂLJĂŚĞĂĚ͘EŽĞdžƉĞƌŝence necessary, just ‘bags’ of ĞŶƚŚƵƐŝĂƐŵ͘

ĂůĂŶĐĞĂŶĐĞWĞƌĨŽƌŵĂŶĐĞ 10.20 to 10.30, Windsor Hall

ZŽƐĂŶŶĂĂŵƉďĞůů͕ůĂƌŝŶĞƚ WĞƌĨŽƌŵĂŶĐĞ 15.10 to 15.20, Windsor Hall ZŽƐĂŶŶĂĂŵƉďĞůů͕ƚŚĞDƵƐŝĐŝĂŶŝŶ Residence at the Royal United Hospital, ĂƚŚ͕ǁŝůůƉůĂLJĞdžĂŵƉůĞƐŽĨƉŝĞĐĞƐƚŚĂƚ ƐŚĞǁŽƵůĚŶŽƌŵĂůůLJƉůĂLJŽŶƚŚĞKůĚĞƌ Peoples Unit.

ĂLJKŶĞůŽƐŝŶŐWĞƌĨŽƌŵĂŶĐĞ

Karen and Barbara are curator and ůŝďƌĂƌŝĂŶŝŶƚŚĞŽŶĨĞƌĞŶĐĞ͛ƐŵŝŶŝĂƚƵƌĞ ƌĞĂĚŝŶŐƌŽŽŵ͘/ƚŝƐĂŶŝŶƟŵĂƚĞƉƌŝǀĂƚĞ ƐƉĂĐĞǁŚĞƌĞLJŽƵĐĂŶŐĞƚĂǁĂLJĨƌŽŵƚŚĞ hurly burly of networking and enjoy a ůŝƩůĞƋƵĂůŝƚLJƟŵĞǁŝƚŚĂŐŽŽĚŬ͘^Ž ĚƌĂǁƵƉĂĚĞĐŬĐŚĂŝƌĂŶĚŵĂŬĞLJŽƵƌƐĞůĨ ĐŽŵĨŽƌƚĂďůĞ͘

ĂůĂŶĐĞŝƐƉĂƌƚŽĨƚŚĞ&ůŽƵƌŝƐŚƌƚƐĂŶĚ ,ĞĂůƚŚWƌŽŐƌĂŵŵĞ͕ǁŚŝĐŚǁĂƐƐĞƚƵƉďLJ ƚŚĞŽƌŽƵŐŚŽĨWŽŽůĞ͘/ƚĂŝŵƐƚŽƐƵƉƉŽƌƚ Older people living within the borough ŽĨWŽŽůĞƚŽŐĞƚĂĐƟǀĞĂŶĚĞdžƉĞƌŝĞŶĐĞ ƚŚĞďĞŶĞĮƚƐŽĨƐŝŵƉůĞƐƚƌĞƚĐŚŝŶŐĂŶĚůŽǁ ŝŵƉĂĐƚĐƌĞĂƟǀĞŵŽǀĞŵĞŶƚĂƐĂŵĞĂŶƐ ŽĨƉƌŽŵŽƟŶŐŇĞdžŝďŝůŝƚLJ͕ƐƚĂŵŝŶĂ͕ ĐƌĞĂƟǀŝƚLJĂŶĚĞŵŽƟŽŶĂůǁĞůůͲďĞŝŶŐ͘

18.15 to 18.40, Foyer To be announced

^ƚĂƌƟŶŐǁŝƚŚĂďĂŶŐ

^ƟĐŬůĞďĂĐŬWůĂƐƟĐƵƐ͕ǁĂůŬĂďŽƵƚ

dǁŽ>ĞŌ&ĞĞƚ͕ǁĂůŬĂďŽƵƚ

08.45 to 09.15, Foyer & Solent Hall ^ŝŵŽŶďďŽƩĂŶĚĨƌŝĞŶĚƐǁŝůůďĞŬŝĐŬŝŶŐ ŽīƚŚĞĐŽŶĨĞƌĞŶĐĞǁŝƚŚĂŶĞŶĞƌŐĞƟĐĂŶĚ ƐƟŵƵůĂƟŶŐƉĞƌĨŽƌŵĂŶĐĞŽĨƚƌĂĚŝƟŽŶĂů tĞƐƚĨƌŝĐĂŶĚƌƵŵŵŝŶŐĂŶĚƉĞƌĐƵƐƐŝŽŶ͘ This session will take delegates on a enlivening journey to use their bodies as ƉĞƌĐƵƐƐŝŽŶĂŶĚĞŶŐĂŐĞŝŶƉŽůLJƌŚLJƚŚŵŝĐ percussion exercises to get everyone ready to start the day.

ĂŐDĂŬŝŶŐtŽƌŬƐŚŽƉ 08.30 to 13.15, Windsor Hall Bar ŽŵĞĂŶĚǁŽƌŬǁŝƚŚůŽĐĂů ĂƌƟƐƚĂŶĚƚŚĞĂƚƌĞĚĞƐŝŐŶĞƌ ,ĞŝĚŝ^ƚĞůůĞƌƚŽŵĂŬĞLJŽƵƌ ŽǁŶĐŽŵƉůĞƚĞůLJƵŶŝƋƵĞ bag for the conference!

12.15 to 13.15, Windsor Hall /ŶĂŶŽŌĞŶŐůĂŵŽƵƌůĞƐƐǁŽƌůĚ͕ǁĞĂůů ŶĞĞĚĂůŝƩůĞƐƉĂƌŬůĞ͘KƵƌ>LJĐƌĂĐůĂĚ ůŽǀĞůŝĞƐǁŝůůƐŚŽǁLJŽƵĂƋƵŝĐŬƐƚĞƉŝŶ ƚŚĞƌŝŐŚƚĚŝƌĞĐƟŽŶ͘^ƟĐŬůĞďĂĐŬWůĂƐƟĐƵƐ ďƵŝůĚŽŶƚŚĞƌŝĐŚŶĞƐƐĂŶĚǀĞƌƐĂƟůŝƚLJŽĨ ƉŚLJƐŝĐĂůĐŽŵĞĚLJ͘

dĂƐƚĞƌsŽŝĐĞtŽƌŬƐŚŽƉ 12.30 to 13.05, Bourne Lounge ^ĂŵŵLJ,ƵƌĚĞŶǁŝůůďĞůĞĂĚŝŶŐĂǁŽƌŬshop of songs that she has used in her ǁŽƌŬǁŝƚŚŽůĚĞƌƉĞŽƉůĞ͘ƐǁŝƚŚĂŶLJ ŐƌŽƵƉƐŚĞďĞŐŝŶƐǁŝƚŚǁĂƌŵŝŶŐƵƉŽĨ ƚŚĞǀŽŝĐĞĂŶĚƐŽŶŐƐƚŚĂƚĂƌĞĨĂŵŝůŝĂƌŝŶ ŽƌĚĞƌďƵŝůĚĐŽŶĮĚĞŶĐĞ͘^ŚĞĮŶĚƐƚŚĂƚ ǁŽƌŬŝŶŐǁŝƚŚŽůĚĞƌƉĞŽƉůĞŚĂƐĂƋƵĂůŝƚLJ all of its own, where the life experience ŽĨƚŚĞŐƌŽƵƉƌĞĂůůLJĐŽŵĞƐŝŶƚŽƉůĂLJ͘

ŶŝŵĂƟŽŶƐ The work you see being projected in the Foyer on both days are a series of ƌĂŶĚŽŵůLJŐĞŶĞƌĂƚĞĚĂŶŝŵĂƟŽŶƐĐƌĞĂƚĞĚ ďLJ:ŽĞ^ƚĞǀĞŶƐ͘

ŽŶĨĞƌĞŶĐĞŝŶŶĞƌ 19.30 to 20.00, Pavilions Foyer KƐƚƌĂĐŝnjĞĚďLJƚŚĞǁŽƌůĚŽĨĐŽŵƉĞƟƟŽŶ ďĂůůƌŽŽŵĚƵĞƚŽĂŶŽǀĞƌĞŶƚŚƵƐŝĂƐƟĐ ƚĞĐŚŶŝƋƵĞ͕ĞdžͲĐŚĂŵƉŝŽŶƐĂƌƌLJĂŶĚ zǀŽŶŶĞŚĂǀĞďĞĐŽŵĞ͞KƵƚůĂǁƐŽĨƚŚĞ Dance Floors”.

ĞƌŽĐWĞƌĨŽƌŵĂŶĐĞΘdƵƚŽƌŝŶŐ From 21.00, Pavilions Ballroom Richard and Zoe are current UK ŽƉĞŶ:ŝǀĞĐŚĂŵƉŝons and will be on ƚŚĞŇŽŽƌƚŽŚĞůƉ any dancers who ǁŝƐŚƚŽŝŵƉƌŽǀĞ their dancing. dŚĞLJǁŝůůĂůƐŽďĞƉĞƌĨŽƌŵŝŶŐƚŚĞŝƌĂǁĂƌĚ ǁŝŶŶŝŶŐĐĂďĂƌĞƚĨŽƌLJŽƵƌĞŶƚĞƌƚĂŝŶŵĞŶƚ͘


ůĂƵĚŝƵsŽŝĐƵ͕ŽƵƌŶĞŵŽƵƚŚWĂƌŬŽƵƌ͕ĂLJdǁŽ

Day Two: ZĞƐŝĚĞŶƚƌƟƐƚƐͲĂLJdǁŽ All day, Windsor Hall Young actors and sound technicians ĨƌŽŵKīƚŚĞtĂůůdŚĞĂƚƌĞǁŝůůďĞ threading their way through the conferĞŶĐĞƉƌŽŐƌĂŵŵĞ͕ůŝƐƚĞŶŝŶŐ͕ŽďƐĞƌǀŝŶŐ͕ ƌĞĐŽƌĚŝŶŐĂŶĚƚŚĞŶĐƌĞĂƟŶŐƚŚĞŝƌǀĞƌLJ own theatrical response to the event, blending soundscapes, colourful ĐŚĂƌĂĐƚĞƌƐĂŶĚƉŽŝŐŶĂŶƚŝŵĂŐĞƐ͕ĂůůďŽƌŶ out of the conference.

^ŚĂŬĞĂŶĚtĂŬĞ^ĞƐƐŝŽŶ

dĂƐƚĞƌĂŶĐĞtŽƌŬƐŚŽƉ

08.45 to 08.50, Windsor Hall ϱŵŝŶƵƚĞƉŚLJƐŝĐĂůĞŶĞƌŐŝƐĞƌƚŽǁĂŬĞ ƵƉLJŽƵƌďŽĚLJ͕ƉƵƚĂƐŵŝůĞŽŶLJŽƵƌĨĂĐĞ ĂŶĚŚĞůƉLJŽƵĮŶĚLJŽƵƌŐĞƚƵƉĂŶĚŐŽĨŽƌ the day!

13.50 to 14.20, Bourne Lounge ĐƌĞĂƟǀĞůƵŶĐŚƟŵĞƐĞƐƐŝŽŶĨƵůůŽĨŝĚĞĂƐ for engaging young people in dance acƟǀŝƚLJ͘dŚŝƐŐĞŶƚůĞƉŚLJƐŝĐĂůǁŽƌŬƐŚŽƉǁŝůů ĨŽĐƵƐŽŶŐĞŶĞƌĂƟŶŐŵŽǀĞŵĞŶƚŝĚĞĂƐ ĂŶĚƚĞĐŚŶŝƋƵĞƐĨŽƌǁŽƌŬŝŶŐŝŶĐůƵƐŝǀĞůLJ͘ ŐƌĞĂƚǁĂLJƚŽƌĞͲŝŶǀŝŐŽƌĂƚĞLJŽƵƌƐĞůĨĨŽƌ ƚŚĞĂŌĞƌŶŽŽŶ͊

dŚĞƌĐŚĞƌWĞĂƌĐĞƵŽ 11.40 to 11.50, Windsor Hall

KīƚŚĞtĂůůWĞƌĨŽƌŵĂŶĐĞ 16.05 to 16.15, Windsor Hall ^ĞĞĂLJdǁŽƌĞƐŝĚĞŶĐLJ

ŽŶĨĞƌĞŶĐĞůŽƐŝŶŐWĞƌĨŽƌŵĂŶĐĞ 17.00 to 17.15, Foyer >ŽŶŐŇĞĞƚ^ĐŚŽŽůĨƌŝĐĂŶƌƵŵ'ƌŽƵƉ͘

WƌŽŐƌĂŵŵĞƐƵƉƉŽƌƚĞĚďLJ͗

:ŽŝŶƚŚĞŵĨŽƌĂĐƵƉŽĨƚĞĂĂŶĚŵŽƌĞŝŶ ƚŚĞdžŚŝďŝƟŽŶ^ƉĂĐĞĂƚϭϲ͘Ϭϱ͊

WĂƌŬŽƵƌ 08.15 to 08.45, Outside BIC DĂƌǀĞůĂƚƚŚĞĚŝƐĐŝƉůŝŶĞŽĨWĂƌŬŽƵƌ͘ WĂƌŬŽƵƌŝƐƚŚĞƉŚLJƐŝĐĂůĂŶĚŵĞŶƚĂůĂďŝůŝƚLJƚŽŽǀĞƌĐŽŵĞŽďƐƚĂĐůĞƐ͘/ƚŝƐƌŽŽƚĞĚ ŝŶƚŚĞƉŚŝůŽƐŽƉŚLJŽĨ͚ďĞĐŽŵŝŶŐƐƚƌŽŶŐ ƚŽďĞƵƐĞĨƵůƚŽŽƚŚĞƌƐ͛ĂŶĚ͚ŝŵƉƌŽǀŝŶŐ ƚŚĞŵŽƌĂůĨĂďƌŝĐŽĨĂƉĞƌƐŽŶƚŚƌŽƵŐŚ exercise’.

ĂŐDĂŬŝŶŐtŽƌŬƐŚŽƉ 08.15 to 14.30, Windsor Hall Bar ^ĞĞĂLJKŶĞ͘

dŚĞƌĐŚĞƌWĞĂƌĐĞƵŽƉĞƌĨŽƌŵĂƌŝĐŚ ĂŶĚǀĂƌŝĞĚƌĞƉĞƌƚŽŝƌĞƉƌĞƐĞŶƟŶŐƚŚĞŝƌ ŽǁŶƵŶŝƋƵĞũĂnjnjĂƌƌĂŶŐĞŵĞŶƚƐ͘ŵďƌĂĐing with great vitality gypsy jazz, Bebop ĂŶĚ^ǁŝŶŐƚŚĞLJĂůƐŽƉĞƌĨŽƌŵŵƵƐŝĐĨƌŽŵ ƚŚĞŵŽĚĞƌŶũĂnjnjĞƌĂ͘

,ĞĂůƚŚͲ^ĞĞŬĞƌͬDĂƉDĂŬĞƌ Both days, Foyer

>ŝǀĞŝŶƚĞƌĂĐƟǀĞŵĂƉŽĨƚŚĞĂĐƟǀŝƟĞƐŽĨh<W,&ŽƌƵŵŐŽĞƌƐ :ŽŝŶ:ŽĞ^ƚĞǀĞŶƐŝŶĐƌĞĂƟŶŐ,ĞĂůƚŚ^ĞĞŬĞƌͬDĂƉDĂŬĞƌ͕ĂŶĂŵďŝƟŽƵƐƉƌŽũĞĐƚǁŚŝĐŚ ĂŝŵƐƚŽďĞĞǀĞƌŐƌŽǁŝŶŐ͕ĞǀĞƌĐŚĂŶŐŝŶŐĂŶĚƚŽƚĂůůLJŝŶƚĞƌĂĐƟǀĞ͘:ŽĞǁŝůůďĞŵĂƉƉŝŶŐ ĐŽŶĨĞƌĞŶĐĞŐŽĞƌ͛ƐĂƌƚƐĂŶĚŚĞĂůƚŚƌĞƐƉŽŶƐĞƐĂůůŽǁŝŶŐLJŽƵƚŽnjŽŽŵ͕ƉĂŶĂŶĚƐĞĂƌĐŚ ĨŽƌƉĞŽƉůĞƚĂůŬŝŶŐĂďŽƵƚƉƌŽũĞĐƚƐǁŝƚŚŝŶƚĞƌĂĐƟǀĞƐĂƚĞůůŝƚĞƉŚŽƚŽƐŽƌĚĞƚĂŝůĞĚŵĂƉƐŽƌ their area. ,ĞĂůƚŚͲƐĞĞŬĞƌǁŝůůďĞĐƌĞĂƚĞĚƵƐŝŶŐ'ŽŽŐůĞDĂƉƐĂŶĚŝƐĂŵĂƉƚŚĂƚƉƌŝǀŝůĞŐĞƐƚŚĞĞĂƌ ŽǀĞƌƚŚĞĞLJĞ͘ŌĞƌƚŚĞĐŽŶĨĞƌĞŶĐĞLJŽƵ͛ůůďĞĂďůĞƚŽǀŝƐŝƚǁǁǁ͘ĂŚƐǁ͘ŽƌŐ͘ƵŬĂŶĚĮŶĚ ŽƵƚǁŚĂƚ:ŽĞŵĂƉƉĞĚ͕ƐĞĞŬŽƵƚLJŽƵƌĐŽŶƚƌŝďƵƟŽŶƐĂŶĚůŝƐƚĞŶƚŽƚŚĞǁŽƌůĚŽĨƉƵďůŝĐ health!


UKPHA SPOTLIGHT SESSIONS This year sees the introduction of the UKPHA Spotlight Session where our Special Interest Groups will be leading cutting edge workshops sharing their work with delegates and inviting their contribution to developing policy and initiatives focusing upon addressing health inequalities and promoting sustainable development. Spotlight Session also focuses upon work which the UKPHA considers to be of particular relevance to the Forum’s main themes. SIGs’ Networking Session Delegates interested in the work of the UKPHA’s SIGs should join the Chairs and current members at the SIGs’ Networking Session during the afternoon break (15.0015.30) on 24th March in the Solent Foyer.

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S1 Children and

Young People: the Future of Healthy Successful and Sustainable Communities? Chair: Mary Kiddy, Chair, Child Public Health SIG and Acting Associate Director and Consultant Nurse for Health Protection, NHS Central Lancashire Children and young people are frequently positive contributors to the neighbourhoods and communities they live in and have the potential to make a significant impact on long-term health gain as active public health agents. This role is not always fully recognised or valued, and negative media images are more prominent. The role of the children’s workforce in promoting this role and contribution is not always prioritised as part of core service delivery. UKPHA report, “Health Visiting Matters” will be introduced at the beginning of the session to highlight the importance of the workforce and the potential impact of the SIG. Apart from expert speakers, the local children will give their accounts of involvement in promoting health gain in their local communities. The workshop aims to raise awareness of the contribution children and young people make to their communities and to debate how professionals can best promote this to influence policy and practice. It will also identify key actions for the SIG in lobbying for change and development in policy and the workforce relating to children, young people and families.

S2 Transitions

to Adulthood: exploring the difficulties faced by young people presented by alcohol, relating to violence and vulnerability Chair: Elaine Rodger, Chair, Alcohol and Violence SIG and Independent Health Development Consultant

The transition from childhood to adulthood is a difficult one, which most people make somewhere between the ages of 16-24. Ideally it involves becoming self-supporting, properly housed, and physically and emotionally robust. Yet this is an age when there are many risks; young men in particular have significant rates of mortality from accidents, suicides and violence during this period. This session will explore the difficulties faced by young people as they make the transition, including those that are caused by or exacerbated by alcohol and relate to violence and vulnerability. It will build on the preceding plenary discussions, to identify any actions which could improve the success of the transition process. Delegates will hear a presentation of evidence from around Europe, from recent ESPAD studies, on the problems and possible preventative strategies; and then young people will deliver their own individual or group narratives. Finally, a panel of experts and young people will discuss issues raised, concluding with a vote on the most promising actions from within communities and recommendations for the SIG to take forward.

S3 Sustainable food, planning and community engagement

Chairs: Anna Maria Bedford, Chair, Food SIG and Public Health Nutritionist and Martin Seymour, Chair, Health & Sustainable Environments SIG and Healthy Communities Consultant, Improvement and Development Agency Keeping healthy, eating good and affordable food, enjoying a safe environment, feeling in charge of our lives has become more and more difficult in recent years. We often


UKPHA SPOTLIGHT SESSIONS have to face a hostile environment and eventually surrender to a system that has forced us into dependence on motorized transport, an unsustainable food production, unmanageable amounts of waste and an unhealthy diet. Many of these problems could be solved by adequate planning, where access to good and affordable food, sustainable production and distribution and community engagement are embedded into the relevant processes and legislation. The workshop will bring together speakers from the public health sector, food policy experts, community leaders and town planners to discuss these issues from their different perspectives and propose some solutions. All the participants will have the opportunity to actively take part in this exciting debate.

S4 Pharmacy & Public Health – a challenge for the future Chair: Michael Burden, Chair, Pharmacy SIG At this critical time for pharmacy and indeed for the Pharmacy SIG, this workshop will explore opportunities for future work in the profession and by the SIG and will seek to understand what needs to be done by both the Pharmacy and the Public Health Communities. Pharmacy and pharmacists are in close and daily contact with the public, both well and unwell, fit and unfit, engaged and disengaged. This presents an almost unique opportunity to deliver Public Health Initiatives. There are already a number of such initiatives which will be described.

S5 Wellbeing – towards a common understanding

Chair: Ann Unitt, SHEPS CYMRU In recent years the concept of wellbeing has been increasingly visible in a range of discussions about economic, social and personal life. Indeed, one of the attractions of the concept is that it seems to be meaningful across sectors and disciplines, and to provide the basis for some kind of common understanding of many of the health and other problems we face. We have also seen the development of various indicators of wellbeing which, it is hoped, will allow us to turn the concept into a set of numbers that will be helpful in measuring levels of and changes in wellbeing across time and space. This session will review some this “discourse of wellbeing” and then look at the evolution and application of an Exploring Sustainable Wellbeing Toolkit in the development and assessment of policies and projects in the public and voluntary sectors.

S6 Devolution and Public Health - A

Missed Opportunity? A comparison of recent developments in the public health function in the UK and the Republic of Ireland against the background of devolution rhetoric Chair: Paul Walker, Chair, UKPHA Devolution Strategic Interest Group Devolution in the UK has led to significant policy divergence in the four jurisdictions and new approaches to, among other things, the organisation and delivery of the public health function. The republic of Ireland has pursued its own particular approach taking note of best practice in other countries including the UK. Key strategic publications include Shaping a Healthier Future in 1994 and, more recently, Quality and Fairness: A Health Service for You in 2001. Using our own analyses and published research findings we will compare the development of the public health function including its organisation and the related legal powers and duties in these jurisdictions. We will consider how devolution in the UK

and international cooperation within the framework of the Belfast Agreement could be better used to achieve generally accepted public health goals including reducing inequalities in health. This is especially timely as significant constitutional changes are likely to be made in the near future in Northern Ireland and Wales in particular and in Scotland too. Looking specifically at what has happened in England we will argue that devolution has not gone far enough and that the option of devolved regional governance would significantly strengthen the public health function. *Background* The UKPHA Devolution Strategic Interest Group was established in 2005 at the Public Health Forum in Gateshead. Since then it has endeavoured to generate interest in the natural experiment that Devolution in the UK has provided in the field of public health.

S7 Rising to the

Challenge of Rising Temperatures – leading the way in reducing the impacts of climate change on human health Chair: Gabriel Scally, UKPHA Trustee and Regional Director of Public Health for the South West This session will focus upon the leadership demonstrated and the learning gained through the work of the Regions Task Group and the Climate Connection Initiative both nationally and in the South West and North West Regions. It will re-emphasise the case for joined-up working across all sectors to create the partnerships and knowledge base essential to equipping the public health workforce to reducing the damaging health impacts of climate change and environmental degradation.

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UKPHA SPOTLIGHT SESSIONS S8 Influencing

the Social Determinants of Health Post Marmot: The Role of the Housing and Health Workforces Chairs: Jenny Hacker, Chair of UKPHA Housing and Health Special Interest Group and Public Health Specialist, National Support Teams, Department of Health and Simon Church, Deputy Chair of UKPHA Housing & Health Special Interest Group and Partnership Development Officer for Health, eaga/Department of Health Winter Warmth Advisor The Marmot review into Health Inequalities focuses on the need for evidence based strategies for reducing health inequalities, as well as the need to engage those workforces outside of ‘traditional’ public health to fully address the determinants of health. Local authorities are a key workforce: ‘Local Councils have the power to secure the economic, environmental and social well-being of the local population. They are therefore in a key position to mobilise action to tackle health inequalities and improve well-being. ..There is a real challenge to increase political and workforce capacity and confidence in addressing the social determinants …Critical to any success is the issue of collaborative partnership working.’ (Fair Society, Healthy Lives: The Marmot Review) What are the barriers to successful engagement of the ‘non traditional’ public health workforce in addressing a key determinant of health such as housing? How have partners resolved these? This session will use the practical examples to examine real-life links, partnerships and barriers and discover how they have been addressed in the North West and debate the issues around defining a modern public health workforce.

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S9 Developing

a shared vision for healthy future: bringing together planning, health and communities Chairs: Tim Chatterton, Lead member, UKPHA Health & Sustainable Environments SIG and University of the West of England, Bristol and Salim Vohra, Lead member, UKPHA Health & Sustainable Environments SIG and Director of the Centre for Health Impact Assessment at the Institute of Occupational Medicine Despite an increasing recognition of the need to get the public become ‘fully engaged’ with their health, we are still faced with a situation where social and environmental circumstances continue to have a major influence on health, leading to inequalities that cannot simply be accounted for by individual choices. The focus on ‘individuals’ may actually be detrimental to building and strengthening the communities and networks which are fundamental to generating wellbeing and to reducing stress on the environment. The layout of our cities, towns and villages has a major impact on how we make choices that determine the health and well-being of ourselves and those around us. Every

new building needs to be seen as part of a future healthy community. In order to live in healthy environments in the future, we need to start building a shared vision of how we want our lives to be lived now. Workshop participants will be asked to share their experiences, challenged to create action lists for bringing together planning, health and communities in their own localities and will discuss how to create a supportive learning network to help make their action lists a reality. The workshop will also launch the UKPHA’s position paper on the role and value of taking account of health and wellbeing in strategic and development planning through the use of health impact assessment.

S10 International public health 2 Health in Developing Countries

S11 Beating the H1N1 (Swine flu) pandemic

S12 International Public Health 3: Health in Developing Countries

S13 Arts and Health: Does your body mind? Does your mind matter?

For more detail on these sessions, please see the programme outline on pages 48-49 and the abstract book.


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Celebrating

20 years in

INSIGHT ENGAGEMENT EFFECTIVENESS QUALITY VALUE FOR MONEY

Public Health

Social Marketing Public Engagement Social Media Media Relations Design Field Marketing Strategy Website Design

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TALKING POINTS

TP1 The NST model – learning and reflections

Leads: Cathy Hamlyn, Director National Support Teams, Jenny Hacker, Public Health Specialist in R&D for the NSTs

TP2 Learning and reflections from the Alcohol Harm Reduction National Support Team Lead: Matt Hennessey, Joint Head of Alcohol Harm Reduction NST

TP3 Two Years On - Progress and Challenges in Tackling Childhood Obesity Lead: Kim Hastie, Head of Childhood Obesity NST

TP4 Sexual Health and Response to Sexual Violence NSTs - learning and reflections Lead: Steve Penfold, Deputy Head of Sexual Health and Response to Sexual Violence NSTs

TP5 Learning and findings so far from the Children & Young Peoples’ Emotional Wellbeing and Mental Health National Support Team Lead: Lisa Williams, Deputy Head of Children & Young Peoples’ Emotional Wellbeing and Mental Health NST

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TALKING POINTS TP6 PHORCaSTing the Future – is this the hitchhiker’s guide to the public health galaxy?

Dr Naresh Chada

Session Chair: Dr Naresh Chada, Senior Medical Officer with the Department of Health and Social Services and Public Safety (DHSSPS) Northern Ireland, supported by the PHORCaST development team Contributions from academic public health (Martin McKee, Professor of European Public Health, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine and Heather Roberts, Director of Postgraduate Education, Faculty of Medicine and Health Sciences, Nottingham University), Karen Bollan, Manager NGO Forum, Russell Ampofo, Faculty of Public Health, Lillian Somervaille, UK Public Health Register, Claire Barley, Wales Centre for Health and Norma Greenwood, NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde Never has it been more vital to retain, develop and maximise the skills we have in public health, and attract in the very best to the public health cause. This interactive session will provide a lively debate around creating a workforce fit for today and tomorrow. It will also celebrate the much anticipated PHORCaST going live. Be the first to see this new UK on-line resource to support public health careers, skills and training. PHORCaST has been developed, with funding from the Department of Health, England, and the three UK devolved administrations. It fills a much needed gap in providing a range of information on career choices in public health at all levels, finding jobs and developing yourself. It is intended to support specialists, practitioners and the wider public health workforce. How can this new tool be used to support public health development at a time of change?

TP7 Sanofi Pasteur MSD sponsored session: Healthy Ageing – The Role of Vaccination

Dr Bill McConnell, Independent Health care Consultant and former Director of Public Health to the Western Health & Social Services Board and Dr Robert W. Johnson, University of Bristol and United Bristol Hospitals

Dr Bill McConnell

Dr Robert W Johnson

Increasingly the NHS, local authorities and the voluntary sector are working jointly with a view to improving health and reducing inequalities within their local communities. A particular challenge will be keeping our increasingly ageing population fit and healthy. This seminar will discuss the role of vaccination in healthy ageing focusing on vaccine preventable diseases in older people e.g. influenza, pneumococcal disease and shingles (herpes zoster, (HZ)).

Sponsored by Points of discussion: • Impact of our increasing ageing population • Strategies required to keep people healthy e.g. vaccination, healthy eating, exercise, early detection interventions, maintaining social networks and activities • How to increase appropriate vaccine uptake amongst Healthcare workers with the aim of protecting our ageing patient population


TALKING POINTS TP8 Health Trainers – what have they achieved? Lead presenters: Rachel Carse, Department of Health and Paul Iggulden, Paul Iggulden Associates   This session will consist of presentations on the national Health Trainers Evidence base for England, together with the findings of evaluation commissioned by Eastern & Coastal Kent PCT and the South West Peninsula Health Trainers Hub. Paper 1: Health Trainers – Evidencing Success Rachel Carse, Joe Monks, Janet Andelin and Maureen Murfin, Department of Health and Judy White, Leeds Metropolitan University, Nichola Rumsey, British Psychological Society A wide variety of Health Trainer services are established across England, each tailored to their local community and to addressing local health priorities. Initially proposed in the Choosing Health white paper and included in the policy area overseen by the DH Social Marketing & Health Related Behaviour team, health trainers contribute to the broad cross government agenda on Health Inequalities, including PSA 17 ‘Tackling poverty, greater independence & wellbeing in later life’, NI 137 Healthy life expectancy at age 65.  Engaging communities and providing 1:1 behaviour change support are integral to delivering flexible local services which result in positive outcomes for clients. The Health Trainer evidence base provides information on their effectiveness. This includes the Data Collection Reporting System (DCRS) which shows more than 25% of people accessing Health Trainer services are aged 56+ and that 45.72% of the total is drawn from the 20% most deprived areas, whilst only 3.8% is drawn from the 20% least deprived areas. It also shows a 69% success rate of clients achieving either all or part of their goal, or being signposted to other services. Information from the DCRS is enhanced by case stories, annual reports, local evaluations and cost and benefit analysis.

Paper 2: Evaluating Health Trainer services: informing service development and commissioning Paul Iggulden, Paul Iggulden Associates, Mary Packer, Eastern and Coastal Kent PCT, Anne Ford, Eastern and Coastal Kent PCT, Jacinta Jackson, SouthWest Health Trainer Hub, Johnny Denis, Johnny Denis and Associates Ltd, Sarah Del Tufo, The Evaluation Trust and Andrew Pratt, Paul Iggulden Associates Health Trainer Services suggest a relatively new opportunity for reducing health inequalities. Health Trainers are often from, or are knowledgeable about, the communities they work in. Working with clients on a one-to-one basis, they assess clients’ health and lifestyle risks and facilitate behaviour change. Policy aims include the recruitment of Health Trainers from deprived areas and the targeting of services to those most in need in those communities. ECK PCT and South West Peninsula Hub commissioned evaluations during 2009. Evaluators were to consider both process and outcome measures and to make recommendations for service development. The evaluations were undertaken using similar approaches combining qualitative and quantitative methods: documentation review was carried out alongside stakeholder engagement and analysis of (DCRS) data. Through workshop sessions and interviews, key stakeholders – Health Trainers, clients, managers, commissioners and partner (host) organisations – considered how services could be developed. The presentation draws on the findings from both evaluations, covering 4 PCT Health Trainer Services. We anticipate these being of interest to a wide audience and of particular relevance to those in the early stages of developing and commissioning services. The evaluation approach will likewise be of value to both commissioners and service providers.

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Conference ACTIVITIES Social Activities Members evening & Public Health Walk Tuesday 23rd March 18.00 – 19.00 (Following the UKPHA AGM 17.00 – 18.00) Following our AGM, members will be engaged by some of the South West’s local leaders in Public Health including Dr Adrian Dawson, Director of Public Health, and Dr David Phillips, DPH Dorset, Bournemouth and Poole PCT. This talk will cover a brief history of Public Health in the area, the current challenges it faces as well as recent developments made in Public Health in the South West. After this fascinating talk, the evening will continue with our members having the opportunity to stretch their legs and take part in the guided public health walk along the beachfront which will kindly be led by local South West representatives. Welcome Reception – Exhibition Hall Wednesday 24th March 17.30 – 18.30 The Welcome Reception will be held in the Windsor Hall at the Bournemouth International Centre, providing a valuable opportunity to network with fellow delegates and exhibitors whilst enjoying some refreshments in a relaxing atmosphere. Conference Dinner – Rock & Roll at the Bournemouth Pavilion Wednesday 24th March 19.30 – 23.30 The Bournemouth Pavilion provides an exquisite backdrop for the UKPHA Conference dinner, the main social event of the conference. Welcome drinks will be served from 19.30 before a three-course meal with wine. The Taking Care of Elvis band will provide entertainment, and to get you on your feet and teach you some new moves, the current UK Jive champions will be on hand with a demonstration! Dress is smart casual or party wear. Please contact the information desk if you wish to purchase a ticket. Tickets cost £40.00 and are subject to availability.

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Offsite Visits

UKPHA Delegates will have the exciting opportunity this year to visit some of the South West’s award winning public health projects

LV= Streetwise Wednesday 24th March, session B18 Meet at 15.45 in main entrance foyer, return at 17.30 – Limited places! Transport kindly provided free of charge by Damory Coaches Every year thousands of children are injured in preventable accidents at home and on our roads. LV= Streetwise works closely with agencies and organisations to deliver the preventative education that will help to reduce both the tragic heartache of lives lost or ruined and the financial cost of avoidable accidents to the services that deal with the aftermath. LV= Streetwise is an award winning interactive safety education centre - a life-sized indoor village where children discover how to keep safe and what to do in an emergency - learning about accident prevention, fire safety, responsible behaviour and good citizenship in an exciting and memorable way. The centre is also extensively used by the emergency services for ‘real-life’ role play training. The centre continues to develop as a central resource for agencies and organisations concerned with community safety, accident prevention, health improvement, crime and disorder reduction and the national curriculum. www.streetwise.org.uk

LV= Streetwise is an award winning interactive safety education centre


Cycle hire for our delegates to enjoy the great outdoors whilst in Bournemouth

Lunchtime Sessions

Nordic walking Wednesday 24th 12.15 – 12.50 Thursday 25th 13.50 – 14.25 Please meet in the Foyer

Lunchtime Cycle Wednesday 24th 12.15 – 12.50 Thursday 25th 13.30 – 14.05 Please meet in the Foyer If you enjoy riding a bike or would like to regain your cycling confidence, why not come out into the fresh air and join our lunchtime ride along the seafront. Bikes will be available outside the Conference Centre and the route is flat and the views are lovely. The ride leader is an experienced cyclist and a Nationally Trained Instructor. We would ask that cyclists on the seafront ride with care and give way to pedestrians.

Boscombe Spa Village Thursday 25th March, session C18 Meet at 11.50 in main entrance foyer, return at 13.30 The eco friendly ‘land train’ will take delegates to Boscombe Spa Village along the seafront. Bournemouth Borough Council’s innovative £13.5 million Boscombe Spa Village regeneration scheme has transformed an economically and socially deprived coastal suburb, re-branding it into a year round 21st century surf lifestyle destination creating a centre-piece attraction as Europe’s first artificial surf reef. Since completion, 91 new long-term jobs have been created on site, visitor numbers have increased 32% and incidents of anti-social behaviour are down 40%. The project both in funding, function and innovation sets a bold template for other Local Authorities to follow.

Boscombe Spa Village regeneration scheme has transformed an economically and socially deprived coastal suburb, re-branding it into a year round 21st century surf lifestyle destination

Public Health 2.0:- Why the public health movement can’t afford to ignore social media Wednesday 24th 12.15 – 12.30 Thursday 25th 13.30 – 13.45 Please meet in the WiFi lounge

Stretch your legs, get some fresh air and try something new – walking with poles along the seafront! Lunchtime sessions will run with the above times and groups will meet in the BIC foyer.

Recharge & Rehydrate Area Take some time out for yourself during the Conference and visit the Recharge & Rehydrate Area. Sponsored by Informing Healthier Choices. Experience an Indian head massage or relaxing head, neck and shoulder techniques.

Early Risers! Tai Chi on the beach Wednesday 24th 07.30 – 08.30 Thursday 25th 07.15 – 08.15 Kindly provided by Natural Healing: www.nathealing.com Tai Chi sessions will take place on the beach at the above times (meeting at the small wall in front of the pier) What is Tai Chi ? Tai Chi is a traditional Chinese internal martial art that uses slow sets of body movements and controlled breathing to improve balance, flexibility, muscle tone, core strength and overall health. (Images courtesy of Natural Healing)

A master class delivered by Kenyon Fraser will examine the implications for the public health movement of the fundamental changes currently underway in the media and online environments. Sponsored by:

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POSTER COMPETITION Competition for the Best Poster

The suggested criteria for voting are:

The posters submitted to the Annual Forum are a vital part of the conference and offer delegates a valuable opportunity both to experience the breadth and quality of the work across the UK and overseas, and also to discuss these personally with the presenters.

• Most Informative • Best Presented • Most Applicable to Other Organisations (“easiest to steal ideas from”)

In order to fully recognise the high standard and work involved, you are asked to vote for the best poster during the Poster Viewing Session, from 15.30 – 16.00 on Wednesday 24th March.

The winners will be announced during the closing plenary session on Thursday 25th March.

The IDeA’s Healthy Communities Programme brings together a wide range of projects and activities with one clear aim – to support local government to improve the health of their local communities. Please visit our stand to find out more. As part of its work the programme also manages a community of practice for all those working to improve health and wellbeing locally, which enables individuals to share successes and collaborate on challenges. To join the community visit www.communities.idea.gov.uk

www.idea.gov.uk


Michael Varnam Memorial Award The UKPHA Michael Varnam Health, Humanity and Environment Award

This award is presented annually by the UKPHA in recognition of the outstanding contribution to Health, Humanity and Environment made by Dr Michael Varnam, former UKPHA trustee, who died in 2006. The award recognises an approach to health and the environment, which is rooted in humanitarian principles, acknowledging projects and services that improve the environment for the wellbeing of future generations.

The winner will be presented with the award in the Closing Plenary on Thursday 25th March at 16.15 by Michael Varnam’s son, Dr Robert Varnam.

Michael Varnam at the WHO in Geneva 2005 representing UKPHA at the World Federation of Public Health Associations

In 2009, the Award was presented to Landlife’s ‘Great Outdoors’ project in Knowsley which is working to improve parks and local open spaces using wildflowers, alongside creative nature activities to improve people’s health and wellbeing. For more information, please see www.landlife.org.uk

Health Humanity Environment

A5 HPA Ad UKPHA_Layout 1 18/02/2010 15:09 Page 1

HEALTH PROTECTION 2010 14-15 September |

University of Warwick

This conference will focus on the latest scientific research and its practical application in key areas of work for public health professionals: l

Reducing harm from key infections

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For further information about this conference, abstract submission (by 12 May) and to book your place please visit

www.healthprotectionconference.org.uk


College of Medical and Dental Sciences

Helping you protect the public’s health

Protecting the nation’s health and promoting wellbeing are always high on the agenda. As we enter an era of economic constraint, pressures on health services will increase. How can we get the best out of our health services? We have recently seen a flu pandemic and public health problems are becoming ever more international.

an international reputation in public health education and world beating medical research.

The College of Medical and Dental Sciences has a course to enhance your career, help you stay ahead of the game and ensure your knowledge and skills are always up to date. Our courses are backed up by close links to the UK Health Protection Agency,

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Courses include „ Master of Public Health „ Master of Public Health (Health Protection) „ Master of Public Health (Health Technology Assistant) „ MSc Health Economics and Health Policy The programmes are modular allowing you to specialise in the areas that are relevant to you and to study while continuing to work. Experienced

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professionals who do not have an undergraduate degree may also apply and will be considered on an individual basis.

Learn more Please contact Tricia Henley on mph@contacts.bham.ac.uk or call 0121 414 3163 for more information or visit our website

www.mds.bham.ac.uk/pgcourses

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Influence policy and practice MSc/PG Diploma Public Health Public Health (generic) Public Health with Health Economics Public Health with Food Policy Modules can be selected on a stand-alone basis as part of your CPD

This advanced programme has been developed for established professionals with ambitions to take an influential role in Public Health. Practice focused, with attachments to a PCT for specific projects, students will gain practical, hands-on experience. They will also benefit from the wide range of resources and staff from different disciplines across the two universities. There are three study routes and the programme is available as full or part-time with a flexible module structure to fit in with working commitments.

For more information call 020 7040 5828, visit our website or email pghealth@city.ac.uk.

www.city.ac.uk/publichealth


DEVOLUTION Devolution has resulted in a growing divergence in the organisation of the NHS and Local Government in the four parts of the UK. So here is a brief summary of the different approaches in the NHS and Local Government. There have always been differences in the way Public Health and the NHS are organised in the four countries of the Union, albeit much less in Wales than in Northern Ireland and Scotland. Since devolution in 1999 these differences have increased, and it is important for delegates to be aware of these. England, retains the purchaser / provider model whereby local organisations commission or purchase hospital and community services on behalf of their resident populations. These same commissioning organisations also oversee the provision of family health services through contracts with independent practitioners, although they can now provide such services themselves using directly employed staff. England, uniquely, has introduced a new financial framework, “payment by results”, which seeks to reward providers of care for the volume of work actually undertaken which is increasingly determined by the choices patients make about where to go for elective treatments. England also stands alone in introducing the independent sector as a mainstream provider of NHS services.

Wales and Northern Ireland have retained the purchase / provider split but have not adopted the policy of “foundation” status for providers or “payment by results”. Scotland and now Wales have abandoned the purchaser / provider split and abolished the semiautonomous trusts which contract to “sell” hospital and community health services to purchasers. This policy of reintegrating providers and commissioners contrasts sharply with policy in England, where provider trusts are being granted still greater autonomy, especially through the granting of foundation status.

Implications for delegates Since the Forum is a UK wide conference, it is helpful to acknowledge, when presenting or contributing to discussion, that NHS structures and practices differ across the UK. For example, the primary care organisations across the UK have different names and functions. The differences in the role and organisation of the public health function in the various jurisdictions will be described and discussed in more detail in the Spotlight Session workshop, “A five nation comparison of the organisation and role of the public health function” at 10.00 on 25th March in the Bayview Suite 1.

Northern Ireland stands alone in having integrated health and social care services many years ago. Wales, through its innovative health, social care and wellbeing agenda is spearheading a more holistic and integrated approach to public health with greater emphasis being given to the wider determinants of health and to the necessity for effective partnership working. Delegates wishing to learn more about the differences between the four countries are advised to read the chapter on Devolution in “The New NHS -- A Guide”, by Alison Talbot-Smith and Allyson M Pollock.

It’s not the same across the UK

Paul Walker, Chair, Devolution Strategic Interest Group

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Conference SPONSORS Dr Foster Intelligence

Parallel Session Block Sponsor Stand 24 Dr Foster Intelligence is the leading provider of health information in the UK. Our solutions enable the NHS to use information more effectively in order to provide better and more efficient patient care. Our analytical tools are used by over 80% of acute trusts and 50% of PCTs. Our unique knowledge of the Secondary Uses Service (SUS) data and related management information, combined with our understanding of the NHS and experience in analytics, enables us to provide insight to NHS organisations that can support and underpin all areas of performance measurement and improvement

IDeA & CfPS

Parallel Session Block Sponsor Stands 31 & 34 The IDeA works with councils in developing good practice and supporting partnerships. This is done through networks, online communities of practice, web resources and the support and challenge provided by councillor and officer peers. For more information visit www.idea.gov.uk

scrutiny

The Centre for Public Scrutiny (CfPS) promotes the value of scrutiny and accountability in modern and effective government and supports non-executives in their scrutiny role to hold executives to account. CfPS is recognised as a national leader for guidance, advice and support for council scrutiny committees, the NHS and other stakeholders on scrutiny for health, care and wellbeing issues.

ity in modern

uidance, advice and support ommittees, the NHS and bout scrutiny of health, care s.

n funded by to provide f support of powers rvices w powers ion from, d by and s to people th services.

Informing Healthier Choices

issues, encouraging council overview and scrutiny committees to take a broad view of health and care and to tackle health inequalities in their widest sense. Come and visit us at stand 31/34 where you can pick up our latest publications and where members of the CfPS health team will be on hand to answer any queries that you have.

ave gramme well-being

KenyonFraser www.cfps.org.uk

19/2/10 15:34:29

32

Recharge & Rehydrate Sponsor Recharge Area Informing Healthier Choices is a DH initiative to make public health intelligence more accessible, useful and timely; and to give people the tools, skills and knowledge to use it. It has a Steering Group from across public health. IHC has commissioned a range of new knowledge products, training and web-based resources. www.informinghealthierchoices.net

Digital & Social Media Sponsor Stand 43 Kenyon Fraser is a specialist health marketing and communications consultancy, celebrating our 20th birthday in 2010. Our award winning, experienced team includes nationally recognised social marketing, communications and creative teams who combine to provide a full range of effective, high quality, value for money services to the public health community.


Conference SPONSORS MSD Informatics

Fresh Fruit Sponsor Stand 40 MSD Informatics provides market leading clinical data management and support tools with contracts nationally to provide the GP Contract Payments Systems for the Quality and Outcomes Framework (QOF). Clinical Manager provides detailed information to GP practices and PCTs across a range of national and local priorities including NHS Health Checks. The Medicines Management Module identifies patients who are not being optimally treated for their conditions. For a demonstration and details of a free trial please contact the MSD Informatics stand. Following the conference, please call 01992 452335 or email: msdinformatics@merck.com; www.msdinformatics.com

Sanofi Pasteur MSD

Parallel Session Block Sponsor Stand 42 Sanofi Pasteur MSD is the only European company dedicated exclusively to vaccines, offering a wide range protecting against 20 infectious diseases. Manufacturing efficacious and well tolerated vaccines to help protect health throughout life, Sanofi Pasteur MSD is committed to helping improve individual and public health. The company is a major supplier of vaccines to the NHS for the childhood vaccination programme.

School Food Trust

Session Sponsor Stand 30 The School Food Trust has the unique remit of transforming school food and food skills in England.  This is being achieved through the support and guidance of relevant stakeholders to ensure that food and nutrient-based standards for school food are met and to encourage pupils to take school meals. 

The NHS Information Centre for health and social care

Handbook Sponsor Stand 48 & 49 The NHS Information Centre is England’s central, authoritative source of health and social care information. We deliver information for local decision makers to improve the quality and efficiency of frontline care.   Come and see our experts on Stand 48 Access our information today www.ic.nhs.uk or contact The NHS IC contact centre on 0845 300 6016.

UKPHA would like to thank the following for their media support:

33


Changing school food: innovation, collaboration & implementation

Parallel Session A6w: Food and Nutrition 1 & Stand 30



Protective by nature Just as a parent instinctively protects their child from harm, you’ll find the same ethos running through the very core of our company. Dedicated exclusively to vaccines we’re passionate about our work and making a difference to public health. That’s why we’re so proud to have produced the vaccines that potentially protected over 10 million people in the UK in 2008 alone.1 After all, protection is in our nature. For more information on our comprehensive product portfolio and support services visit www.spmsd.co.uk

34

Reference 1. Data on file (UK13533). Sanofi Pasteur MSD. October 2009. UK13488 09/09


VENUE FLOORPLAN

Purbeck Hall

6

7

10 9 8

11 Solent Hall

Windsor Hall

5 1

1st Floor

2

1&2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 & 10 11

4

3

Bayview Suite Bourne Lounge Wifi Lounge Recharge + Re-Hydrate Purbeck Lounge Purbeck Bar Tregonwell Hall Tregonwell Seminar 1 & 2 Tregonwell Bar

18 19 17

22

20

Ground Floor

Solent Hall 14

Windsor Hall 13

15

16 21 12

12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22

Registration Windsor Hall (Exhibition Hall) Solent Hall (Plenary Hall) Solent Foyer (UKPHA Stand) Windsor Hall Foyer Bar Branksome Suite Meyrick Suite Durley Suite Westbourne Suite Avon Room Chine Suite (Speaker Preview)

35


EXHIBITOR LIST Come and say Hello! 54 29

Alcoholics Anonymous Association of Public Health Observatories 57 BH1 Promotions Ltd 37 Bournemouth University 27 Building Capacity in Public Health 8 CACI 18 ContinYou 55 CTC Cycle Champions 24 Dr Foster Intelligence 35 East Midlands Healthcare Workforce Deanery 38 Experian 46 Faculty of Public Health 41 Food Standards Agency 44, 47 Growing a Healthy Community 51 Health Protection Agency 31, 34 Improvement and Development Agency & Centre for Public Scrutiny

43 5

Kenyon Fraser M.E.L Research and Service Development 53 MEND 40 MSD Informatics 9, 10 National Institute for Clinical Excellence 25 National Obesity Observatory 22, 26 NHS - Solutions for Public Health 6, 7 NHS Dorset 39 NHS Evidence 50 NIHR Public Health Research Programme 28 Nottingham Trent University 20 Nutrition and Wellbeing 45 Obesity Learning Centre 56 Pavilion 52 People in Public Health 1-4 Public Health National Support

Teams Royal National Institute of Blind People 21 Royal Society for Public Health (RSPH) 42 Sanofi Pasteur MSD 30 School Food Trust 33 Smokefree South West 36 The Campaign Company 19 The Eastbourne Clinic 11-16 The Natural Health Service 48, 49 The NHS Information Centre for health and social care 23 The Policy Press 32 Welsh Showcase 17

SW ARTS Arts & Health South West Conference sponsors highlighted in green

The UKPHA Stand is situated in the Solent Foyer.

Key Public Health Resources at Your Fingertips! Are you working in public or environmental health, a key decision maker in the NHS or local government or a member of the public active and interested in promoting health and well-being? Is so, you will find SAGEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s portfolio of Public Health and Health Education journals an indispensable resource for your research.

The following articles may be of particular interest to UKPHA delegates: s%LIMINATING(EALTH$ISPARITIESINTHE!FRICAN!MERICAN0OPULATION 4HE)NTERFACEOF#ULTURE 'ENDER AND0OWERHealth Education Behaviour 6OLUME

s.ETWORKOFHEALTHYCOMMUNITIESOF2IODE*ANEIROÂ&#x2C6;"RAZILGlobal Health Promotion 6OLUME

s&ACTORS#ONTRIBUTINGTO5TILIZATIONOF(EALTH#ARE3ERVICESIN-ALAYSIA!0OPULATION "ASED 3TUDYAsia Pacific Journal of Public Health6OLUME

s-AINTAININGCOGNITIVEHEALTHINANAGEINGSOCIETYPerspectives in Public Health 6OLUME

s(EALTHINEQUALITIESIN%NGLANDADVOCACY ARTICULATIONANDACTIONPerspectives in Public Health6OLUME

s%CONOMICCRISIS UNEMPLOYMENTANDPUBLICHEALTH Scandinavian Journal of Public Health 6OLUME

s0IONEERING(EALTHIER#OMMUNITIES 7EST-ICHIGAN!#OMMUNITY2ESPONSETOTHE&OOD %NVIRONMENTHealth Promotion Practice 6OLUME

All these articles and MANY MORE are available to you for FREE online for a 60 day period. All you need to do is register for access at http://www.uk.sagepub.com/trial/ukpha Find out more visit

http://online.sagepub.com 36


Poster Presentation Area

SW Arts

Plenary Hall and UKPHA Stand

EXHIBITOR FLOORPLAN

Kitchen Stand

37


Programme

Wednesday

10.45 – 12.15

24th March

Parallel Session A Wednesday 24th March

07.30 – 08.30 Tai Chi on the beach

Kindly sponsored by

Please see page 27 for further Supporting health, careinformation and well-being scrutiny The Centre for Public Scrutiny promotes the value of scrutiny and accountability in modern and effective government and supports non-executives in their scrutiny role

09.15 – 10.15 Opening Plenary

A1w – I&DeA Workshop 1 - Developin a

National leader for guidance, and support Business Caseadvice for Health Improvement: for council scrutiny committees, the NHS and Developing a Business Case for other stakeholders about scrutiny of health, care Health and well-being issues.Improvement - how the I&DeA

Healthy Communities Programme supports Local Since 2004 we have been funded by Authorities issues, encouraging council overview the Department of Health to provide and scrutiny committees to take a — Bayview Suite 1 a comprehensive range of support broad view of health and care and 2 around the development of powers tackle health inequalities in their Hannah Deacon1, toDavid Hunter for councils with1social services widest sense. Healthy Communities Programme responsibilities. These new powers Come and visit us at stand 31/34 Chair: Dr John R Ashton CBE, Chair, include UK gathering2Durham informationUniversity from, where you can pick up our latest having questions answered by and Public Health Association publications and where members of making recommendations to people Wednesday 24th March

who plan and deliver health services.

UKPHA ad.indd

— Solent Hall

10.15 – 10.45 Morning Break & Exhibition

40

the CfPS health team will be on hand

A2w – I&DeA Workshop - Leading to answer2any queries thattogether you have. Now in its sixth year, we have Centre for Public Scrutiny Dr Gabriel Scally, Regional welcome: better: How do we make the most of join extended our support programme 3rd Floor, Local Government House, Regional Director Public care and well-beingand local partnership working Smith Square, London of SW1P 3HZ Health, to include socialappoinments Tel +44 (0)20 and 7187 7362 South West UKPHA Trustee to improve health and wellbeing and Email: info@cfps.org.uk www.cfps.org.uk address the wider determinants of health? Video introduction: Prof Sir Michael — Tregonwell Bar Marmot Chair: Nicola Close, Chief Executive, Association 2 19/2/10 15:34:29 of Directors of Public Health Keynote: Prof Chris Gates, Executive Julia Sherfield1, Nicola Close2 1 Director PACE - Philanthropy for Active IDeA Healthy Communities Team 2 Civic Engaement, Colorado, USA Association of Directors of Public Health How Civic Engagement Builds Healthier and Stronger Communities A3w – Developing the Professional Workforce 1: Capacity building for public health – inclusive models from the Teaching Public Health Networks — Solent Hall Fiona Sim1,3, Jenny Wright2, Richard Jerrett2, Tphn Leads3 1 LSHTM 2 PHRU 3 Alliance of TPHNs


A4w – Health and Sustainable Environments 1: What’s Good for the Climate is Good for Health: sharing learning on improving health and reducing greenhouse gas emissions, with authors and sponsors from the book “The Health Practitioner’s Guide to Climate Change” — Windsor Hall Foyer Bar (VIP) Jenny Griffiths1, Patrick Ladbury2, Philip Insall3, Felicity Liggins4, Mala Rao5, Dave Stone6, Allison Thorpe7 1 Self-employed 2 National Social Marketing Centre 3 Sustrans 4 Met Office 5 Indian Institute of Public Health, Hyderabad 6 Natural England 7 Brunel University A5 – Alcohol and Violence 1: Implementing Interventions Presented by the UKPHA Alcohol and Violence Special Interest Group (SIG) — Avon Room (limited capacity) Chair: Melvin Hartley, Government Office for the East of England

A7 – Child Public Health 1 “Starting Healthy, Staying Healthy” Presented by the UKPHA Child Public Health Special Interest Group (SIG) — Purbeck Bar Chair: Prof Sarah Cowley, Kings College, London A7.1 – Best Start for Life: Guidelines for food, nutrition, play and physical activity for early years childcare Sylvia Cheater1, Bryony O’Connor1 1 Department of Health North West A7.2 – HENRY (Health, Exercise, Nutrition for the really young) in the North West: An early years capacity building programme Sylvia Cheater1, Candida Hunt2 1 Department of Health North West 2 HENRY - Health Exercise Nutrition for the Really Young A7.3 – Social Marketing Campaign in Support of Increasing Breast Feeding Uptake Jean Arrowsmith1 1 Coventry City Council, Health Development Service

A9.3 – The citizen-patient: empowering those with chronic conditions to take control of the disease management process through telephone based Health Coaching. Iain Kennedy1, Jane Crabtree2, Will Perks1 1 Bupa Health Dialog 2 Bupa Clinical Services A10w – Transport, Travel and Health - a journey begun: How does public health influence and inform local transport policy and practice Presented by the UKPHA Health and Sustainable Environments Special Interest Group (SIG) — Branksome Suite Adrian Davis1, Hugh Annett1 1Bristol Primary Care Trust A11 – Healthy food, sustainability and town planning Presented by the UKPHA Food & Nutrition Special Interest Group (SIG) — Purbeck Lounge Chair: Martin Seymour, Improvement and Development Agency (I&DeA)

A5.1 – Using GIS (Geographical Information Systems) to help reduce alcohol related harm John Langley1, Verity Bellamy1 1 East Midlands Public Health Observatory

A8 – International Public Health 1 — Meyrick Suite Chair: Prof John Wilkinson, Director North East Public Health Observatory

A11.1 – Developing a physical accessibility standard for healthy food in the West Midlands David Elliott1, Sarah Wixey2, Peter Hardy2 1 Department of Health West Midlands 2 JMP Consultants

A5.2 – No place like home: experiences of a home alcohol detoxification service in the North East of England Sarit Carlebach1, Dominic Wake1, Sharon Hamilton1 1 Centre for Health and Social Evaluation (CHASE), Teesside University

A8.1 – A pan-European project to explore and facilitate community health management within targeted communities Jacqueline Richards1, Allan Hackett1, Leo Stevenson1, Mark Meadows1, Pauline Lybert1 1 Liverpool John Moores University

A11.2 – Resiliency in the Food System - ensuring that access to a healthy and sustainable food supply is ongoing Johnny Denis1 1 Johnny Denis & Associates/ Food Access Consulting

A8.2 – Developing an evidence based approach to city level Public Health planning and investment in Europe. David Malcolm Whitfield1, Katarzyna Machaczek1 1 Sheffield Hallam University (Centre for Health & Social Care Research)

A11.3 – The Middlesbrough Health Towns Programme: Partnership approaches to tackling obesity Peter Heywood1, Keith Lewis2 1 NHS Middlesbrough & Middlesbrough Council 2 Middlesbrough Council

A5.3 – Joining forces: How alcohol and domestic abuse professionals can learn from each other to provide safe brief interventions. Amy Campbell1, Katie Porter1, Ruth Dawes1 1 NHS Bristol A6w – School Food Trust Sponsored Session: Changing school food: innovation, implementation and collaboration — Solent Lounge Michael Nelson1, Peter McGrath2, Anne Ledgley3, Amanda Squire4, Claire Jaggers5, Jo Pearce6, Dahlia Haroun6 1 Director of Nutrition and Research, School Food Trust 2 Delivery Manager, School Food Trust 3 Area Manager Secondary School Catering, Newham Catering and Cleaning Services 4 University of Wales Institute Cardiff 5 University of Liverpool 6 School Food Trust

A9 – Health and Well being in a time of economic crisis — Tregonwell Hall Chair: Prof Tony Stewart, Staffordshire University A9.1 – The experience of recession in Wales: its potential impact in two local authority areas Eva Elliott1, Emily Harrop1, Heather Rothwell1, Michael Shepherd1, Gareth Williams2 1 Cardiff Institute of Society, Health and Ethics, Cardiff University 2 Cardiff University School of Social Sciences A9.2 – Crisis, what crisis? Effects of economic recessions on health Martin McKee1, David Stuckler1,2 1 LSHTM 2 University of Oxford

A12 – Developing the Community workforce — Bourne Lounge Chair: Keith Burnett, Department of Health National Support Teams A12.1 – “They make the tea and make you welcome”: public perceptions of volunteer roles in public health Jane South1, Karina Kinsella1 1 Leeds Metropolitan University A12.2 – To pay or not to pay? Options for supporting citizen engagement in public health programmes Jane South1, Mark Gamsu2, Judy White1, Peter Branney1 1 Leeds Metropolitan University 2 Department of Health

41


A12.3 – Cornwall & Isles of Scilly Health Trainer Service Tackles Health Inequalities through a Community Development Approach. Alex Ollivier1, Sarah Shuffell2, Caroline Gayle3 1 NHS Cornwall & Isles of Scilly 2 BTCV 3 Cornwall Neighbourhoods for Change

A15.1 – Tobacco Control is an essential, relevant, and achievable Public Health intervention in the current economic climate. Learn from the. DH National Support Team ans hear how it can work at a local level Sarah Wyatt1, Andy Graham1 1 DH National Support Team- Tobacco Control

A13 – Public Mental Health 1: “Promoting mental health and well being in communities” Presented by the UKPHA Public Mental Health Special Interest Group (SIG) — Bayview Suite 2 Chair: Neil Quinn, Glasgow School of Social Work

A15.2 – “Smoke&Mirrors”: Tackling youth smoking rates through youth advocacy and participation in tobacco industry denormalisation Andrea Crossfield1, Janet Atherton1, Alison Giles2 1 Smokefree North West 2 Our Life

A13.1 – Social capital, social networks and mental health in reducing inequalities in London Nick Coyle1, Paul De Ponte1 1 London Health Observatory A13.2 – Improving mental wellbeing through building the community in Greenwich Aideen Silke1 1 NHS Greenwich/Greenwich Council A13.3 – Children’s and young people’s views of the factors that influence their mental health Janet Shucksmith1, Rebekah McNaughton1, Jennifer Spratt2, Kate Philip2 1 Teesside University 2 Aberdeen University A14 – Tackling Health Inequalities 1 — Tregonwell Seminar 2 Chair: Kay Eilbert, Consultant in Public Health A14.1 – De-mystifying Mechanisms for Delivery of Health Inequalities Targets, Now, and Beyond 2010: findings from 60 Spearhead authorities in England Chris Bentley1 1 Health Inequalities National Support Team, DH A14.2 – Assessing Health Inequalities - Adjusting for Random Variation Stuart Harris1 1 South West Public Health Observatory A14.3 – Regional Variations and Trends in Health Inequalities: What does the new World Class Commissioning Inequalities Indicator tell us about inequalities within PCTs across the English regions? Allan Baker1, Mark Edmondson-Jones2, Justine Fitzpatrick1, Paul Fryers2, David Jephson2, Alex Cronberg1. 1 London Health Observatory 2 East Midlands Public Health Observatory A15 – Tobacco control - national strategies and action with youth — Westbourne Suite (limited capacity) Chair: Sarah Matthes Edwards, Department of Health

A15.3 – “If you smoke, I smoke” : How one region campaigned to protect children still exposed to secondhand smoke. Kate Barrett1, Fiona Andrews1, Melissa Cullum1 1 Smokefree South West A16 – Community Participation & Support, democracy and citizenship 1 — Tregonwell Seminar 1 Chair: Liam Hughes, UKPHA Trustee and I&DeA A16.1 – Information is power. Can neighbourhood-level Health Profiles encourage citizens to participate in health and care decision-making? Don Sinclair1, Helen Shaw1, Helen Rowntree2 1 South East Public Health Observatory 2 NHS Choices A16.2 – Area-based initiatives as a vehicle for social change: assessing the scope for health improvement. Katie Powell1 1 University Of Chester A16.3 – Champions for Achieving Better Health in Sheffield (C.A.B.S) - engaging with men. Targeted interventions to reduce CVD Permjeet Dhoot1 1 NHS Sheffield A17 – Fuel Poverty and Domestic Energy Saving Presented by the UKPHA Housing and Health Special Interest Group (SIG) — Durley Suite (limited capacity) Chair: Clare Ibbeson, Greater Manchester Fuel Poverty Initiative A17.1 – A regional approach to alleviating fuel poverty for health in the North East through the development of a research based action plan and winter planning processes. Wendy Burke1, Elaine Rodger2 1 Specialty Registrar in Public Health 2 Independent Health Consultant

A17.2 – Project Counter Attack – A partnership approach to tackling fuel poverty and winter ill health in Blackpool Gabriel Agboado1, Judith Mills1, Hugh Wignall2 1 NHS Blackpool 2 Blackpool Council A17.3 – Healthy and Sustainable Homes and Communities – a possible emerging agenda for the Health Protection Agency. Mr Darrell Gale1, Dr Angie Bone1, Prof. Virginia Murray1 1 Health Protection Agency, Chemical Hazards and Poisons Division

12.15 – 13.15 Lunch Break

12.15 – 12.30 Public Health 2.0 Why the public health movement can’t afford to ignore social media Please see page 27 for further information — Wifi Lounge

12.15 – 12.50 Nordic Walking & Lunchtime Cycle

Please see page 27 for further information — Meet in Foyer

12.30 – 13.05 Arts & Health Taster Voice Workshop

Please see page 16 for further information — Bourne Lounge

42


13.15 – 14.00

14.00 – 15.00

Plenary Session 2

Talking Points

Wednesday 24th March

Wednesday 24th March

Chair: Prof Lindsey Davies CBE, President Elect of the Faculty of Public Health Keynote: Andrew Lansley CBE MP, Shadow Secretary of State for Health (Subject to Parliamentary commitments) — Solent Hall

Please see page 23 for further information

TP1 − The NST model – learning and reflections — Tregonwell Bar Leads: Cathy Hamlyn, Director National Support Teams, Jenny Hacker, Public Health Specialist in R&D for the NSTs TP2 − Learning and reflections from the Alcohol Harm Reduction National Support Team — Windsor Hall Foyer Bar (VIP) Leads: Matt Hennessey, Joint Head of Alcohol Harm Reduction NST TP3 − Two Years On - Progress and Challenges in Tackling Childhood Obesity — Bourne Lounge Leads: Kim Hastie, Head of Childhood Obesity NST TP4 − Sexual Health and Response to Sexual Violence NSTs - learning and reflections — Meyrick Suite Leads: Steve Penfold, Deputy Head of Sexual Health and Response to Sexual Violence NSTs TP5 − Learning and findings so far from the Children & Young Peoples’ Emotional Wellbeing and Mental Health National Support Team — Tregonwell Seminar 1 Leads: Lisa Williams, Deputy Head of Children & Young Peoples’ Emotional Wellbeing and Mental Health NST

TP6 − PHORCaSTing the Future – is this the hitchhiker’s guide to the public health galaxy? — Tregonwell Seminar 2 Session Chair: Dr Naresh Chada, Senior Medical Officer with the Department of Health and Social Services and Public Safety (DHSSPS) Northern Ireland, supported by the PHORCaST development team Contributions from academic public health (Martin McKee, Professor of European Public Health, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine and Heather Roberts, Director of Postgraduate Education, Faculty of Medicine and Health Sciences, Nottingham University), Karen Bollan, Manager NGO Forum, Russell Ampofo, Faculty of Public Health, Lillian Somervaille, UK Public Health Register, Claire Barley, Wales Centre for Health and Norma Greenwood, NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde TP7 − Sanofi Pasteur sponsored session: Healthy Ageing – The Role of Vaccination — Bayview Suite 2 Leads: Dr Bill McConnell, Independent Health care Consultant and former Director of Public Health to the Western Health & Social Services Board and Dr Robert W. Johnson, University of Bristol and United Bristol Hospitals TP8 − Health Trainers – what have they achieved? — Purbeck Lounge Lead presenters: Rachel Carse, Department of Health and Paul Iggulden, Paul Iggulden Associates   This session will consist of presentations on the national Health Trainers Evidence base for England, together with the findings of evaluation commissioned by Eastern & Coastal Kent PCT and the South West Peninsula Health Trainers Hub. TP8.1: Health Trainers – Evidencing Success Rachel Carse, Joe Monks, Janet Andelin and Maureen Murfin, Department of Health and Judy White, Leeds Metropolitan University, Nichola Rumsey, British Psychological Society TP8.2: Evaluating Health Trainer services: informing service development and commissioning Paul Iggulden, Paul Iggulden Associates, Mary Packer, Eastern and Coastal Kent PCT, Anne Ford, Eastern and Coastal Kent PCT, Jacinta Jackson, SouthWest Health Trainer Hub, Johnny Denis, Johnny Denis and Associates Ltd, Sarah Del Tufo, The Evaluation Trust and Andrew Pratt, Paul Iggulden Associates

43


15.00 – 15.30 Afternoon Break

15.00 – 15.30 SIG Networking Session

Please see page 20 for further information

15.30 – 16.00 Poster Sessions Wednesday 24th March

— Windsor Hall

There are over 200 posters to view, themed in the following categories: P1 P2 P3 P4 P5 P6 P7 P8 P9 P10 P11 P12 P13 P14 P15 P16 P17

44

Alcohol and Violence Barriers to Employment Cancer Prevention & Treatment CHD, CVD & Stroke-Prevention & Treatment Child Public Health Communicable Disease Prevention Community Participation & Support, Democracy and Citizenship Complementary Therapies Developing the Community workforce Developing the Professional Workforce Diabetes prevention and treatment Disability & Health Drug Misuse Ethnic Minority Health Food and Nutrition Health and Sustainable Environments Health and wellbeing in a time of economic crisis

P18 P19 P20 P21 P22 P23 P24 P25 P26 P27 P28 P29 P30 P31 P32 P33 P34 P35 P36 P37 P38 P39

Health Care and Healthy Hospitals Health Inequality & Deprivation Health Trainers - measuring success Healthy Universities Housing and Health International Public Health Men’s health Migration & Health Pharmacy and Public Health Physical Activity Planning for Emergencies Promoting Sexual health and Preventing Teenage Pregnancy Public Mental Health Role of Faith centres Senior Citizens Health Smoking Prevention & Cessation Social Marketing The role of Primary Care organisations Uptake of benefits through the NHS Urban Planning Workplace Health Young People’s Health

Do not forget to vote for your favourite poster The winners wil be announced during the closing plenary session on Thursday 25th March.

15.45 – 17.30 LV=Streetwise offsite visit

Please see page 26 for further information — Meet in Foyer

16.00 – 17.30 Parallel Session B Wednesday 24th March

Kindly sponsored by

B1w – I&DeA Workshop 3 - The effects of the economic recession on population health and health inequalities: The effects of economic recession on population health and health inequalities — Bayview Suite 1 Lorna Shaw1, Phil Coppard2, Marcia Brophy3, Hugh Annett4 1 IDeA Healthy Communities Team 2 Barnsley Metropolitan Borough Council 3 The Young Foundation 4 Bristol PCT, Bristol City Council B2 – Alcohol and Violence 2: Reducing violence Presented by the UKPHA Alcohol and Violence Special Interest Group (SIG) — Meyrick Suite Chair: Natalie Clifford, Tower Hamlets Primary Care Trust B2.1 – Preventing violence and abuse: a review of the evidence for early and broad intervention Damian Basher1 1 Faculty of Public Health B2.2 – Emergency admission to hospital with an injury recorded as an assault and involving a knife or other sharp instrument, England, 2003 to 2009 Roy Maxwell1, Rachael Elliott2, Sarah Webb3 1 South West Public Health Observatory 2 Gloucestershire PCT 3 South Gloucestershire PCT B2.3 – Evaluating gang rehabilitation and violence reduction in Glasgows East end Peter Donnelly1 1 University of St Andrews


B3w – Knowledge and Tools for Public Health future: using tools, techniques and training such as health profiles, prevalence modelling and health impact assessment to make a difference — Branksome Suite Lead presenter: Prof Sue Atkinson CBE  PHAST (Public Health Action Support Team)  This session will include discussion of these topics and the input to next generation tools : Health Profiles - Alison Hill/ Don Sinclair  Disease Prevalence models -  David Pearce  Health Impact Assessment and SEA - Nannerl Herriott  Training, jobs and e-learning - Katie Enock  Desktop access - MyIC - BenToth B4 – Research into action: Intelligent commissioning for housing and health Presented by the UKPHA Housing and Health Special Interest Group (SIG) — Tregonwell Bar Chair: Jenny Hacker, National Support Teams, Department of Health B4.1 – Home overcrowding in a sample of primary school children in Wandsworth Peter John Ambrose1 1 Social Science Policy and Research Centre, University of Brighton B4.2 – Linking Housing and Health Data - Producing Evidence Based Outcomes Navdip Samrai1, Ralph Smith1, Carl Griffin1, Karla Hemming2, Ellie Hothersall2, John Middleton1 1 Sandwell Primary Care Trust 2 University Of Birmingham B4.3 – Housing and Health: joint commissioning across Housing, Social Care and Health Neeraj Malhotra1 1 Sandwell Primary Care Trust B5 – Health and Sustainability (Social, Environmental and Economic) 2 Presented by the UKPHA Health and Sustainable Environments Special Interest Group (SIG) — Windsor Hall Foyer Bar (VIP) Chair: James Lindley Owen, NHS Bournemouth and Poole B5.1 – Economics, Wealth, Health and Well-being (A Beginners Guide) Tim Chatterton1 1 Institute for Sustainability, Health and Environment, University of the West of England, Bristol B5.2 – The Wicked Problems of climate change and obesity: using behavioural economics and social marketing for a lifestyle-based approach to reducing car ownership and use. Stephen Young1, Vivienne Caisey2 1 University of Brighton 2 www.vivcaisey.co.uk

B5.3 – Building a positive future for health and healthcare in the face of depleting supplies but growing demand for fossil fuels Angela Raffle1 1 NHS Bristol B6w – Joint Strategic Needs Assessments - Can Opener or Can of Worms? — Solent Lounge Mark Gamsu1, Ed Harding2, Fay Haffenden2, David Whyte3 1 DH - Health Inequalities and Local Partnerships 2 DH - Commissioning 3 NW - Joint Improvement Partnership B7 – Tackling Health Inequalities 2 — Bourne Lounge Chair: Philip Moore, DR Foster Intelligence B7.1 – Measuring the Impact of Health Inequalities Programmes to Support Commissioning: What can work in practice? Gillian Granville1, Madeleine Gabriel2, Laura Jenkins2, Anna Waterman3 1 Gillian Granville Associates 2 Shared Intelligence 3 NHS Westminster B7.2 – Healthy Futures: delivering and sustaining neighbourhood programmes to reduce health inequalities in Westminster Anna Waterman1, Claire Mundle1, Sarah Martin1, Martin Turner2, Madeleine Gabriel3, Toby Gale4 1 NHS Westminster 2 Westminster City Council 3 Shared Intelligence 4 Paddington Development Trust B7.3 – The development of an evaluation framework for health promotion interventions Aideen Dunne1, Angela Scriven1, Anandhi Nagaraj2, Andrew Howe2 1 Brunel University 2 NHS Harrow B8 – Sexual Health and Teenage Pregnancy — Bayview Suite 2 Chair: Mike Breaman, Royal Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain B8.1 – “We all do sex but we just don’t like talking about it”: A qualitative study of African women in Scotland Bertha Yakubu1, Padam Simkhada1, Edwin Van Teijlingen2, Winfred Eboh3 1 University of Aberdeen 2 Bournemouth University 3 Robert Gordon University B8.2 – Improving access to emergency contraception under the Scottish Sexual Health Strategy: Can rates of unintended pregnancy be reduced? James McGowan1 1 Centre for International Public Health Policy, University of Edinburgh

B8.3 – It aint what you do it’s the reason you do it: an exploration of the links between health inequality and teenage pregnancy from the perspective of young women. Helene Denness1 1 NHS Nottinghamshire B9 – The role of Primary Care organisations in public health 1 — Tregonwell Hall Chair: Prof Larry Chambers, Élisabeth-Bruyére Institute, Ottawa, Canada B9.1 – World Class Commissioning – how do we know if its World Class? John Wilkinson1 1 North East Public Health Observatory B9.2 – Investing In Prevention : Making the case for getting upstream Christina Gray1, Vicky Walker1 1 NHS Bristol B9.3 – From acute to preventive care: measuring investment and disinvestment in Gateshead Alyson Learmonth1, Jean Brown2 1 Gateshead PCT 2 JB Consultancy B10w – Working with Gypsies and Travellers: Health Improvment through Participation and Citizenship — Avon Room (limited capacity) Zoe Matthews1, Ronnie Flynn2, Helen Jones3 1 Friends, Families and Travellers 2 Race Equality Foundation 3 Leeds Gate B11 – New approaches to evaluation of food programmes and obesity management Presented by the UKPHA Food & Nutrition Special Interest Group (SIG) — Purbeck Lounge Chair: Sue Lloyd, Nutrition and Wellbeing Ltd B11.1 – Evaluation of the Salford Community Food Worker initiative: key findings and lessons learnt. Anne Coufopoulos1, Margaret Coffey1, Lindsey Dugdill2 1 Liverpool Hope University 2 University of Salford B11.2 – What is the value of economic evidence for community food initiatives in Scotland? Katrina Reid1, Michelle McCrindle2, Iain Stewart3 1 Community Food and Health Scotland 2 The Food Train 3 Edinburgh Community Food Initiative B11.3 – Peer Review on Adult Obesity Across the South West; a summary of the findings so far and key lessons learned about running a programme of peer review. Sarah Payne1 1 Department of Health

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B12w – Leading effective partnerships across complex health and wellbeing systems — Solent Hall Dr Catherine Hannaway1, Professor David Hunter2, Trevor Hopkins3 1 NHS Yorkshire and the Humber 2 Durham University 3 I&DeA B13 – Smoking cessation — Westbourne Suite (limited capacity) Chair: Sarah Matthes Edwards, Department of Health B13.1 – Small area smoking prevalence modelling to assess the alignment of treatment and need, and to target a community intervention programme in Sheffield John Soady1, Sheila Paul1, Chris Nield1. 1 NHS Sheffield B13.2 – The use of the Mosaic population segmentation tool to help deliver stop smoking services to pregnant women in Stoke-on-Trent Paul Trinder1 1 NHS Stoke-on-Trent B13.3 – Quit & Win Stop Smoking Campaign for the BME population of Wirral Carol Corvers1 1 NHS Wirral B14 – Tackling Health Inequalities 3 — Tregonwell Seminar 2 Chair: Jeremy Hill, Dr Foster Intelligence B14.1 – The Health Inequalities Intervention Toolkit: providing evidence to reduce inequalities in life expectancy Allan Baker1, Anne Scott1, Justine Fitzpatrick1 1 London Health Observatory B14.2 – Healthy Foundations Life-stage Segmentation Project: An innovative model for health improvement and protection in England, Department of Health Ewen Macgregor1, Dominic McVey2 1 Social Marketing and Health-related Behaviour Team, Health Improvement and Protection Directorate, Department of Health, London 2 Word of Mouth Research Ltd B14.3 – Defining physiological mechanisms and policy responses for social injustice and health inequalities: merging knowledge from social justice theories in health and pathologies caused by chronic stress Jason Behrmann1, Robert-Paul Juster2 1 University of Montreal, Bioethics Programme 2 McGill University, Neurology and Neurosurgery Department

B15 – Young Peoples’ Health 1 — Durley Suite (limited capacity) Chair: Dr Andreea Steriu, Department of Home Affairs, Isle of Man B15.1 – Smallsteps4life - how the Olympics can help children and young people eat well, get active and feel good! Samantha Montel1, Jamie Blackshaw1 1 Food Standards Agency B15.2 – South West Healthy Schools Plus: moving on from a healthy setting to focusing on behaviour outcomes David Pearson1, Sarah Young1 1 Government Office South West B15.3 – HOUSE: social marketing campaign for young people to raise awareness of the harmful effects of drugs, alcohol, smoking and sexual health Deborah Smith1, Ed Gyde1 1 Kent County Council B16w – Dr Foster Intelligence: Population insight and engagement; how to achieve more with less — Tregonwell Seminar 1 Nicola Benge1, Dr Akeem Ali2, Tony Woods3, David Ashby4 1 NHS Birmingham East & North 2 NHS Herefordshire 3 NHS Liverpool 4 Dr Foster Intelligence B17 – Health of Senior Citizens — Purbeck Bar Chair: Jenny Griffiths, Independent Public Health Consultant B17.1 – Brokering Low-Level Services for Older People: Building and Maintaining Network Relationships Liz Yardley1, Amy Bastow2 1 M·E·L Research Ltd 2 Warwickshire County Council B17.2 – Older People in the South West: the impact of changing demography on mortality, morbidity and health inequalities Pamela Akerman1, Stuart Harris2, Paul Brown2 1 Department of Health South West 2 South West Public Health Observatory B17.3 – Do older people suffer inequalities in access to cancer care? A comparison of referrals and admissions among people under 75 and 75 and over across South Central SHA. Rachel Crowther1, Isobel Perry1, Monica Roche1 1 South East Public Health Observatory B18 – Offsite Visit: LV=Streetwise

46

17.30 – 18.30 Welcome Reception

Please see page 26 for further information — Windsor Hall

19.30 – 23.00 Conference Dinner

Please see page 26 for further information — Pavilion Theatre


Essential Public Health Journals Global Public Health

An International Journal for Research, Policy and Practice

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EDITOR-IN Richard -CHIEF Parker, Colum Mailm bia Un an Sch iversity, ool of Public USA SENIOR Health, ED Peter Ag ITORS gleton , Schoo Social Work, l of Ed Un ucation ive rsity of Ivan Fra and Sussex nç , UK Universit a Junior, Sch y of São ool of Public Paulo, Health, ASSOCIA Brazil Sofia Gru TE EDITORS skin,

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Harvar Marcia d Univ Inhorn, ersity, Yale Peter Me USA sseri, Col University, USA Ron Wa umbia ldm Universi Paul Wilk an, Columbia ty, USA inson, Universi London and Trop ty, USA School ical Me of Hyg Christin dicine, iene a Zaro UK wsky, Centre, lnterna Canada tional Anthon Develo y Zwi, pment Universi Resear ty of New ch South Wales, Austral ia

Global Public Health energetically engages with key public health issues that have come to the fore in the global environment, including: • inequalities between rich and poor; • globalization of trade; • new patterns of travel and migration; • epidemics of infectious diseases; • the HIV/AIDS pandemic; • increase in chronic illnesses; • pressure on public health infrastructures; • the growing range and scale of conflict situations, terrorist threats, environmental pressures, natural and human-made disasters.

Also from Routledge Journals African Journal of AIDS Research www.tandf.co.uk/journals/raar AIDS Care www.tandf.co.uk/journals/AIDScare Arts & Health www.tandf.co.uk/journals/ artsandhealth Culture, Health & Sexuality www.tandf.co.uk/journals/tchs

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Critical Public Health

A peer-review journal for researchers and practitioners working in public health, health promotion and related fields. Provides critical analyses of theory and practice, reviews of literature and explorations of new ways of working. Reports on current research and debates in the field.

www.tandf.co.uk/journals/ccph

from Routledge

International Journal of Culture and Mental Health www.tandf.co.uk/journals/rccm

Sample Copies

View FREE sample copies of all of these titles on the journal websites

Key Books for Health Professionals Health Promotion for Nurses Theory and Practice Stewart Piper Pb: 978-0-415-46263-1: £21.99

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Critical Perspectives in Public Health

Edited by Judith Green and Ronald Labonté Pb: 978-0-415-40952-0: £24.99

Forthcoming The Routledge Handbook of Global Public Health Edited by Richard Parker and Marni Sommer Hb: 978-0-415-77848-0: £125.00

*Routledge Healthcare is offering UKPHA Public Health Forum attendees 20% off any of our nursing and health books when ordered online. Offer ends 25th April 2010. To receive this discount, please quote UKPHA10 when ordering.

To order - visit: www.routledge.com/health

47


Thursday

10.00 – 11.30

25th March

UKPHA Spotlight Sessions

07.15 – 08.15

Thursday 25th March

Tai Chi on the beach

Please see page 27 for further information

08.45 – 10.00 Plenary Session 3 Thursday 25th March

Chair: Dr John R Ashton CBE, Chair, UK Public Health Association Keynote: Prof John McKnight, Co-Director ABCD - Asset-Based Community Development Institute, School of Education and Social Policy, Northwestern University, Chicago, USA From Needs To Assets: The Future Of Improved Citizen Health Depends Upon Local Citizen Action

— Solent Hall

48

Please see page 18 for further information

S1 – Children and Young People: The Future of Healthy, Successful and Sustainable Communities? Led by the UKPHA Child Public Health Special Interest Group — Purbeck Lounge Chair: Mary Kiddy, Chair of the UKPHA Child Public Health Special Interest Group John Ashton1 1 Chair, UK Public Health Association S2 – Transitions to Adulthood: exploring the difficulties faced by young people presented by alcohol, relating to violence and vulnerability Led by the UKPHA Alcohol & Violence Special Interest Group — Meyrick Suite Chair: Elaine Rodger, Chair of the UKPHA Alcohol and Violence Special Interest Group Andreea Steriu1, VIBE Project2, Woody Caan3, Martin McKee4 and Vicki Helyar-Cardwell5 1 Alcohol & Violence SIG Member and Senior Researcher, Isle of Man Government 2 Young People, Vibe Project, Bournemouth 3 Alcohol & Violence SIG Member and Professor of Health, Anglia Ruskin University 4 Professor of European Public Health, LSHTM and UKPHA Trustee 5 Public Affairs Officer, Catch22

S3 – Sustainable food, planning and community engagement Led by the UKPHA Food & Nutrition Special Interest Group and the UKPHA Health & Sustainable Environments Special Interest Group — Tregonwell Seminar 2 Chairs: Anna Maria Bedford, Chair of the UKPHA Food and Nutrition Special Interest Group and Martin Seymour, Chair, UKPHA Health & Sustainable Environments Special Interest Group Martin Caraher1, Gary Finch2, Angela Blair3, Alan Goodman4 1 Professor of Food and Health Policy, School of Community and Health Sciences, City University 2 Tatnam Organic Patch 3 Food Access Manager, Sandwell Primary Care Trust 4 Planning & Transportation, Sandwell Metropolitan Borough Council S4 – Pharmacy & Public Health – a challenge for the future Led by the UKPHA Pharmacy Special Interest Group — Tregonwell Bar Chair: Mike Burden, Chair of the UKPHA Pharmacy and Public Health Special Interest Group Catherine Duggan1 1 Director of Professional Development and Support, Royal Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain S5 – Wellbeing – towards a common understanding Led by Dafydd Thomas, Co-ordinator, Wales Wellbeing Network — Bayview Suite 2 Chair: Anne Unitt, SHEPS CYMRU Ann Unitt1, Dafydd Thomas2, Gareth Williams3 1 SHEPS CYMRU 2 THE WELLBEING WALES NETWORK 3 Cardiff University S6 – A five nation comparison of the organisation and role of the public health function: Devolution and Public Health - A Missed Opportunity? A comparison of recent developments in the public health function in the UK and the Republic of Ireland against the background of devolution rhetoric. Led by Paul Walker, UKPHA Trustee and the UKPHA Strategic Interest Group (StIG) on Devolution and Health — Bayview Suite 1 Paul Walker1, Colin Thunhurst2, Dyfed Huws2, Bill Seery2, Gerry Roddy2, David Hunter3, Katherine Smith4 1 Chair, UKPHA Devolution Strategic Interest Group 2 UKPHA Devolution Strategic Interest Group 3 Durham University, Former Chair of UKPHA 4 University of Bath


S7 – Rising to the Challenge of Rising Temperatures – leading the way in reducing the impacts of climate change on human health Led by the UKPHA Regions Task Group — Bourne Lounge Chair: Dr Gabriel Scally, UKPHA Trustee Angela Mawle1, Kate Burton2, Oscar Nieto3, Helen Hunt3 1 Chief Executive, UK Public Health Association 2 NHS South West 3 UKPHA Project Worker S8 – Influencing the Social Determinants of Health Post Marmot: The Role of the Housing and Health Workforces Led by the UKPHA Housing & Health Special Interest Group — Windsor Hall Foyer Bar (VIP) Chairs: Jenny Hacker, Chair of UKPHA Housing and Health Special Interest Group and Public Health Specialist, National Support Teams, Department of Health and Simon Church, UKPHA Housing & Health SIG Deputy Chair and Partnership Development Officer for Health, eaga/ DH Health Winter Warmth Advisor Clare Ibbeson1, Ian Watson2 1 Project Manager for the UKPHA Greater Manchester Fuel Poverty Initiative 2 Healthy Homes Programme Manager, Liverpool City Council S9 – Developing a shared vision for healthy future: bringing together planning, health and communities Led by the UKPHA Health & Sustainable Environments Special Interest Group — Tregonwell Seminar 1 Chairs: Tim Chatterton, Lead member, UKPHA Health & Sustainable Environments SIG and University of the West of England, Bristol and Salim Vohra, Lead member, UKPHA Health & Sustainable Environments SIG and Director of the Centre for Health Impact Assessment at the Institute of Occupational Medicine Susan Francis1, Richard Guise2, Liz Green3 1 Architectural Advisor, Future Health Care Network, CABE 2 Director, Context4D, co-author of Shaping Neighbourhoods with Hugh Barton and Marcus Grant 3 Welsh Health Impact Assessment Support Unit

S10 – International public health 2: Health in Developing Countries — Branksome Suite Chair: Andrew Mathieson, University of the West of England, Bristol S10.1 – Building Healthy and Sustainable Cities in Africa Geoffrey Nwaka1 1 Abia State University, Uturu, Nigeria S10.2 – Swasth Panchayat Yojana: A Participatory Approach to Health at Village Level in India Deepak Mili1, Arpita Das2 1 School of Health System Studies, Tata Institute of Social Sciences, Mumbai 2 School of Social Work, Tata Institute of Social Sciences, Mumbai S10.3 – Relationship between socio-economic and health status: a family perspective Claudette Damboh Ncho1, Susan C. Wright1 1 Tshwane University of Technology S11 – Beating the H1N1 (Swine flu) pandemic — Tregonwell Hall Chair: Prof Sue Atkinson CBE, PHAST (Public Health Action Support Team) S11.1 – Beating H1N1 in Europe’s busiest cruise liner port- the Southampton experience Girija Dabke1, Graham Watkinson1 1 NHS Southampton City

S12 – International Public Health 3: Health in Developing Countries — Purbeck Bar Chair: Dr Jackie Landman, Southampton University S12.1 – Preparedness Analysis of Rural Health Center in Desa Siaga (Alert Village) Development in Mentawai Archipelago Regency, the Province of West Sumatera, Indonesia Year 2008 Dumilah Ayuningtyas1 1 Faculty of Public Health Universitas Indonesia S12.2 – Maternal Factors Associated With Exclusive Breastfeeding Duration in Rasht Raheleh Assali1, Marzieh Masjoudi2, Mehran Shojaii1 1 north khorasan medical university of science 2 islamic university Rasht branch S12.3 – HIV, Risky Behavior and EthnolinguisticHeterogeneity Miron Tequame1 1 CRED-FUNDP-University of Namur S13 – Does your body mind? Does your mind matter? Exploring the relationship between art, physical and mental health — Solent Lounge Malcolm Learmonth1, Karen Huckvale1 1 Devon Partnership NHS Trust, Inside Art

S11.2 – Critical Care Planning in the South West for Surges during the H1N1 Pandemic Julie Dando1, Peter Davis2, Tim Gould2, Ian Jenkins2, Jody James1, Kate Mears1, Rob Bethune1, Gabriel Scally1. 1 South West SHA, Taunton, UK 2 United Hospitals Bristol, Bristol, UK S11.3 – Swine Flu Vaccination Planning in the South West Kate Mears1, Jim O’Brien1, Dominic Mellon1, Jonathan Cramp1, Julie Dando1, Jody James1, Rob Bethune1, Gabriel Scally1. 1 South West SHA, Taunton, UK

11.30 – 12.00 Morning Break

11.50 – 13.30 Boscombe Spa Village Offsite Visit Please see page 27 for further information — Meet in Foyer

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12.00 – 13.30 Parallel Session C Thursday 25th March

Kindly sponsored by

— Solent Hall

C4.3 – Accomplishing Change: Community Pharmacy and Public Health Roles in England Paul Bissell1, Jill Jesson2 1 University of Sheffield 2 Aston University & MEL Research C5 – Health and Sustainable Environments 3: Practical Steps to Sustainable Health Presented by the UKPHA Health and Sustainable Environments Special Interest Group (SIG) — Windsor Hall Foyer Bar (VIP) Chair: Tim Chatterton, University of the West of England, Bristol C05.1 – Health and Sustainability - Making the Links. Case Studies from Scotland. Chris Pilley1 1 Freelance Researcher, on behalf of UKPHA Scottish Committee

C1w – I&DeA workshop 4 - ‘A Glass Half Full?’ - Assets in action towards health. — Bayview Suite 1 Trevor Hopkins1, Jane Foot2, Antony Morgan3, Cormac Russell4, John McKnight5 1 IDeA Healthy Communities Team 2 Independent Consultant 3 NICE 4 Nuture Development 5 ABCD Institute, Northwestern University, Chicago

C5.2 – Public health advocacy on climate change: Trainees working to influence policy and practice in Hampshire Girija Dabke1, Dominique Le Touze2, Elizabeth Morgan3, Simon Fraser1 1 NHS Southampton City 2 NHS Hampshire 3 Portsmouth City Teaching PCT

C2w – I&DeA workshop 5 - Healthy Accountability: Engaging local elected representatives in the public health agenda — Tregonwell Bar Tim Gilling1, Avril Davies1 1 The Centre for Public Scrutinyy

C5.3 – Transition in Bournemouth, Poole and Christchurch: a grass-roots approach to climate change and resource depletion James Lindley Owen1, Harriet Stewart-Jones2, Andy Hadley3 1 NHS Bournemouth & Poole & Transition BH 2 Transition BH & Transition Poole 3 NHS Dorset & Transition BH

C3w – Developing the Professional Workforce 2: PHILEAS - an empirically derived assessment tool for identifying the training needs of a multidisciplinary workforce engaged in addressing public health. — Solent Hall Rachel Richards1, Patricia Bond1, Colin Thunhurst1, Cindy Carlson2 1 West Midlands Teaching Public Health Network 2 Supporting Public Health (formerly PHRU) C4 – Developing the Professional Workforce 3 — Tregonwell Hall Chair: Sarah McGarrol, University of St Andrews C4.1 – Teaching public health as moral justification for social justice: a survey of public health nurse educationists Mzwandile Mabhala1 1 University of Chester C4.2 – Sharing the public health agenda – enhancing public health content of undergraduate education Fiona Sim1, Lorraine Williams1 1 LTPHN

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C6 – Promoting Well being — Bourne Lounge Chair: Jenny Griffiths, Independent Public Health Consultant C6.1 – ‘Well-being’: a rough Public Health guide to some complex and contested territory Sandra Carlisle1, Phil Hanlon1 1 University of Glasgow Public Health Section C6.2 – Gym For Free Scheme: The Impact of An Innovative Public Health Policy on Nutritional Practice, Health, and Wellbeing of Residents In A Deprived Constituency In Birmingham, UK Fatemeh Rabiee1, Maryam Khan1, Anne Robbins1 1 Faculty of Health, Birmingham City University C6.3 – Creating Space - using the arts to address the needs of NHS staff on long term sick leave Jayne Howard1 1 Arts for Health Cornwall and Isles of Scilly

C7 – Alcohol and Violence 2: Alcohol - perceptions about its use, its effect and how to tackle its abuse Presented by the UKPHA Alcohol and Violence Special Interest Group (SIG) — Solent Lounge Chair: Woody Caan, Anglia Ruskin University C7.1 – Do people who drink heavily know they drink heavily? A comparison of self-reported alcohol consumption with perceptions of heavy and harmful drinking from an online survey Simon How2, Melvin Hartley2, Justyn Thomas1, Anne McConville2, Paul Cosford1 1 NHS East of England 2 Department of Health, Government Office for the East of England C7.2 – Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis of a Local Authority Intervention, Tackling Alcohol Fuelled Anti-Social Behaviour (ASB) amongst Youths. Rachel Stickler1, Andrew Mathieson1, Martin Pill1, Andy Tubb1 1 University of the West of England, Bristol C7.3 – The development of a Multi-agency Alcohol Harm Reduction Alcohol Strategy for Dorset. Emma Wilson1 1 NHS Dorset C8 – Health of Gypsies, Travellers & Migrants — Avon Room (limited capacity) Chair: Prof Martin McKee, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine C8.1 – The Health Needs of Eastern European Migrants Roger Penn1, Mary Kiddy2 1 Lancaster University 2 NHS Central Lancashire C8.2 – The relevance of cultural understanding and sensitivity in providing effective health services to a marginalized population group – Gypsy Travellers Xena Dion1 1 NHS Bournemouth and Poole, Community Health Services C8.3 – Moving Experiences: A qualitative study on health worker migration from Nepal to the UK Padam Simkhada1, Toya Nath Sapkota1, Edwin Van Teijlingen2 1 University of Aberdeen 2 Bournemouth University


C9 – The role of Primary Care organisations in public health 2 — Bayview Suite 2 Chair: Prof Larry Chambers, ÉlisabethBruyére Institute, Canada C9.1 – Partnership Working – using NICE guidance across care settings Stephen Judge1, Thara Raj1 1 NICE C9.2 – Becoming a public health organisation of the very best kind; sharing the results from a diagnosis and subsequent action plan for Liverpool PCT provider services Ros Dunkley1, Bernie Cuthel2 1 Public Health Resource Unit 2 Liverpool Community Health C9.3 – Developing Primary Care NetworksPublic Health’s future? Chris Baker1, Shakti Dookeran1, Amy Potter1, David Godden1, Chris Lovitt1 1 NHS Tower Hamlets C10 – Partnerships for Health 2 — Meyrick Suite Chair: Cathy Wynne, NHS Cumbria C10.1 – Delivering health promotion in partnership: Case study research on the contribution of a Metropolitan Police Safer Neighbourhood Team to health promotion Aideen Silke1 1 NHS Greenwich/Greenwich Council C10.2 – Is it working together? A longitudinal case study to explore issues and pragmatic solutions involved in cross-sector working in public health Rosemary Rushmer1, Alison Steven2, David Hunter1 1 Durham University 2 Northumbria University C10.3 – An educational tonic ART on PRESCRIPTION - Creative collaboration working with Health, Education and Community Groups David Baker1 1 PETROC (formally North Devon College) C11 – From infants to adolescents: healthy food, healthy weight Presented by the UKPHA Food & Nutrition and Child Public Health Special Interest Groups (SIGs) — Purbeck Lounge Chair: Gabrielle Wilson, NHS Manchester C11.1 – Exploring patterns of weight and overweight in Halton infants and children: work in progress Catherine Perry1, Miranda Thurston1, Peter Bundred2 1 University of Chester 2 University of Liverpool

C11.2 – Evaluation of the Implementation of a Children’s Weight Management Programme in Lambeth - Mind Exercise Nutrition Do it! (MEND) Bimpe Oki1, Vida Cunningham1, Lauren Cammiss1, James Crompton1, Teresa Salami-Adeti1, Hannah Pheasant2, Sally Markwell2 1 NHS Lambeth 2 Hannah Pheasant Ltd

C13.3 – A multiagency health needs assessment in Tower Hamlets revealed that only 1 in 4 older people with dementia were known to local services Yaccub Enum1, Natalia Clifford1, Douglas Noble1, Richard Fradgley2, David Baker3 1 NHS Tower Hamlets 2 East London NHS Foundation Trust 3 London Borough of Tower Hamlets

C11.3 – Where has all the chocolate gone? A national survey assesses the effects of recent legislation to improve the nutritional quality of English secondary school vending. Anne Matthews1 1 British Heart Foundation Health Promotion Research Group, University of Oxford

C14 – Tackling Health Inequalities 4 — Tregonwell Seminar 2 Chair: Dr Gillian Granville, Gillian Granville Associates

C12 – Urban planning and active city travel Presented by the UKPHA Public Health and Sustainable Environments Special Interest Group (SIG) — Tregonwell Seminar 1 Chair: Helen Ross, Department of Health, East Midlands C12.1 – Healthy town planning, resilience and climate chaos John Middleton1 1 Sandwell Primary Care Trust /Sandwell MBC C12.2 – Active travel and play interventions in Bournemouth and Poole Rhian Sherrington1, Jason Falconer1 1 Sustrans C12.3 – Educating the built environment professions to secure the healthy communities of the future Caroline Bird1, Marcus Grant1, Mark Patterson2 1 University of the West of England 2 Department of Health South West C13 – Public Mental Health Session 2: “Measuring mental health and illness” Presented by the UKPHA Public Mental Health Special Interest Group (SIG) — Purbeck Bar Chair: Dr Eugenia Cronin, Consultant in Public Health C13.1 – The mental health of men and boys: a review of the most important issues David Wilkins1, Mariam Kemple2 1 Men’s Health Forum 2 Mind C13.2 – Patterns, predictors and implications of multimorbidity: exploring the co−incidence of depression and other types of chronic ill health Joanne Coy1, Mike Grimsley2, Sarah Salway2, Angela Tod2 1 NHS Sheffield 2 Sheffield Hallam University

C14.1 – Systematic use of Health Inequality Impact Assessment to Tackle the Life Expectancy Gap in Gateshead Alyson Learmonth1, Sarah Curtis2, Mylene Riva2. 1 Gateshead PCT 2 University of Durham C14.2 – Regenerating Stoke-on-Trent: using health impact assessment to ‘health proof’ masterplans for deprived communities Salim Vohra1, Zafar Iqbal2, Judy Kurth2, Rachel Davey3, Jerry Spencer4, Marcus Chilaka5, Gifty Amo-Danso1 1 IOM Centre for Health Impact Assessment 2 NHS Stoke-on-Trent 3 Staffordshire University 4 Jerry Spencer Associates 5 University of Salford C14.3 – The Impact of Employment Advice in Primary Care: evaluation of East Lancashire Pathways Advisory Service (PAS) to explore the effects of referral to the PAS adviser on GP consultation and prescribing rates. Fiona Ford1, Pauline Stuttard2 1 University of Central Lancashire 2 East Lancashire Jobcentre plus C15 – Young Peoples’ Health 2 — Durley Suite (limited capacity) Chair: Coralie Hopwood, The ABLE Project, UK C15.1 – The application of cognitive behavioural techniques to mental health promotion in schools Patricia Day1 1 Sheffield Hallam University C15.2 – Our voices, our health: Involving young people in public health research Louca-Mai Brady1, Peer Group Members1 1 National Children’s Bureau 2 Young people involved in PEAR (NCB’s public health reference group) C15.3 – Promoting Positive Images of Young People Helene Denness1, Ann Berry1, Chris Coverley1, Vicky Wilson1 1 NHS Nottinghamshire

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C16 – The Health of Carers — Westbourne Suite (limited capacity) Chair: Prof Peter Ambrose, University of Brighton C16.1 – The Impact of Caring on Carers’ Health: Evidence from the 2005 Kent Survey Ann Palmer1, Alisoun Milne1, Charlotte Brigden1 1 University of Kent C16.2 – Developing an Intervention to Promote Partnerships Between Cared For Individuals, Family Carers and Community Nurses (Partnership in Practice Resource) Karen Roome1, Tolson Debbie1, Brown Jayne1, Nolan Mike2 1 Glasgow Caledonian University 2 The University of Sheffield C16.3 – Evaluation of the Dignity in Care Campaign: Service users as policy coproducers. An experience of Participation and Empowerment? Ruth Passman1 1 Department of Health C17 – Promoting Physical Activity 1 — Branksome Suite Chair: Jane Muller, NHS Cumbria C17.1 – Who is undertaking physical activity at the recommended level? – results from a local health and lifestyle survey Linda Jenkins1, Ann Palmer1, Charlotte Brigden1 1 University of Kent C17.2 – The role of health care practitioners in promoting physical activity Katherine Thompson1 1 NHS London C17.3 – ‘Am I Bovvered…?’ Engaging girls in physical activity interventions Ferhana Hashem1, Jenny Billings1, Jan Macvarish1, Claire Buckingham1 1 Centre for Health Services Studies, University of Kent 2 Eastern and Coastal Kent PCT

C18 – Offsite Visit: Boscombe Spa Village

13.30 – 14.30 Lunch Break

13.30 – 13.45 Public Health 2.0 Why the public health movement can’t afford to ignore social media Please see page 27 for further information — Wifi Lounge

13.30 – 14.05 Lunchtime Cycle

Please see page 27 for further information — Meet in Foyer

13.50 – 14.20 Arts & Health Taster Dance Workshop

Please see page 17 for further information — Bourne Lounge

13.50 – 14.25 Nordic Walking

Please see page 27 for further information — Meet in Foyer

52


14.30 – 16.00 Parallel Session D

D3.2 – Developing the public health and community workforces through partnerships: chances4change case study Mary Shek1, Em Rahman2, Jo Belcher2 1 NHS South East Coast 2 Portsmouth City Council

D6w – Promoting Physical Activity 2: Walking and cycling for health: How public health professionals can influence the creation of activity-friendly environments — Solent Hall Philip Insall1, Jason Torrance1 1 Sustrans

D3.3 – Investing in people - building a sustainable public health workforce Becky Pollard1 1 South West Strategic Health Authority

D7 – Social Marketing — Tregonwell Hall Chair: Sylvia Beacham, Kent Public Health Department

D4 – Health and Sustainable Environments 4 : Delivering Healthy Transport Presented by the UKPHA Health and Sustainable Environments Special Interest Group (SIG) — Windsor Hall Foyer Bar (VIP) Chair: Dr Salim Vohra, Institute of Occupational Medicine

D7.1 – Stronger together, weaker apart: Key messages from the national Delphi consultation on the contributions of health promotion and social marketing to health improvement Jenny Griffiths1, Patrick Ladbury2, Ros Dunkley3 1 Royal Society for Public Health 2 National Social Marketing Centre 3 Public Health Resource Unit

Thursday 25th March

— Solent Hall

D1w – I&DeA workshop 6 - The role of Scrutiny in Tackling Health Inequalities — Bayview Suite 1 Su Turner1, Martin Gibbs2, Hugh Annett3, Tony Quinn4 1 The Centre for Public Scrutiny on behalf of the National Health Inequalities Scrutiny Reference Group, IDeA 2 Department of Health 3 Bristol PCT, Bristol City Council 4 Portsmouth City Council D2 – Preventing cancer and heart disease — Solent Lounge Chair: Prof Rod Griffiths CBE, Past President of Faculty of Public Health D2.1 – Approaches to improving breast screening uptake: evidence and experience from Tower Hamlets Kay Eilbert1, Anwara Ali2 1 NHS Waltham Forest 2 Spitalfields Primary Care Practice D2.3 – GP practices utilising predictive QRISK2 have successful pick-up rates of high risk CVD patients. Abigail Knight1, Caroline Bailey1, Louise Vincent1, Somen Banerjee1, Douglas Noble1 1 NHS Tower Hamlets D3 – Developing the Professional Workforce 4 — Bourne Lounge Chair: Christine Sharples, CMS Consulting Ltd D3.1 – Better Engagement Skills with hard to reach groups - training for front line staff delivering National Anticipatory Care programme in Scotland Vibha Pankaj1 1 NHS Health Scotland

D4.1 – Health and Transport: Influencing the latest round of Local Transport Plans in the South West Peter Ashcroft1 1 Department of Health - South West D4.2 – Using HIA in Transport Planning: Experiences of a HIA of a Road Improvement Scheme in Wales Liz Green1 1 Wales Health Impact Assessment Support Unit D4.3 – Using social marketing to promote active travel in areas of high health need in Bristol. Claire Lowman1, Misty Tunks2 1 NHS Bristol 2 Knowle West Media Centre D5 – Emergency Planning, Disasters and Crisis management — Avon Room (limited capacity) Chair: Andrew Mathieson, University of the West of England, Bristol D5.1 – Transparency during Public Health Emergencies: from rhetoric to reality John Rainford1, Peter O’Malley2, Allison Thompson3 1 WHO 2 Queen’s University, Canada 3 University of Toronto D5.2 – The management of a suddent death following HPV vaccination - real time crisis management Caron Grainger1 1 Coventry PCT D5.3 – Science & Technical Advisory Cell (STAC) “Grab-Bag” - instant, comprehensive advice for Directors of Public Health or deputies chairing STAC in the event of major incidents. James Lindley Owen1 1 NHS Bournemouth & Poole

D7.2 – Ensuring social marketing demonstrates behavioural outcomes: Using lessons from the field to improve future social marketing work Rowena Merritt1, Denise Ong2, Alex Christopoulos2 1 TCC 2 National Social Marketing Centre D7.3 – Social marketing – trick or treat? Adding social and geo-spatial analysis to create a scientific intervention tool Robert Pocock1, Ian Thurman2 1 M·E·L Research Ltd 2 CACI 3 Coventry PCT D8 – Regeneration and Health — Meyrick Suite Chair: Keith Burnett, Department of Health National Support Teams D8.1 – Peace, Health and Inclusion: Three dividends for a healthier world - convertin West Midlands manufacturing to green and healthy production John Middleton1 1 Sandwell Primary Care Trust /Sandwell Metropolitan Borough Council D8.2 – Preventing Intervention Generated Inequalities through Regeneration Programmes Maria Uren1 1 WLGA D8.3 – Using Health Impact Assessment to develop indicators for health and regeneration Jonna Monaghan1 1 Belfast Healthy Cities

53


D9 – The role of Primary Care organisations in public health 3 — Bayview Suite 2 Chair: Dr Teri Knight, Bangor University D9.1 – Local Modelling for Health Improvement World Class Commissioning Outcome Metrics – Benefits and Challenges, using Smoking Quitters and Childhood Obesity as case studies Bimpe Oki1, Ash More1 1 NHS Lambeth D9.2 – World Class Commissioning and Health Inequalities: the analysis, politics and practicalities underpinning the new World Class Commissioning Inequalities Indicator Paul Fryers1, Justine Fitzpatrick2, Allan Baker2, David Jephson1, Nicholas Coyle2 1 East Midlands Public Health Observatory 2 London Health Observatory D9.3 – Using innovative metrics to drive efficiency, productivity and equalities: lessons from NHS Westminster Dr Adrian Brown1, Sophie Coronini-Cronberg1-2 1 NHS Westminster 2 NHS Hammersmith & Fulham D10 – Climate Change, Air Quality and Waste Disposal — Tregonwell Seminar 1 Chair: Ann-Marie Beresford-Webb, Countryside Council for Wales D10.1 – Building Momentum for Sustainability in the Face of Opposition: Responding to a Motion to Withdraw from the Nottingham Declaration on Climate Change Louise Hurst1, Vincent Albano2, Maggie Rae1-2, Jane Scott2 1 NHS Wiltshire 2 Wiltshire Council D10.2 – Air Quality: The unseen public health crisis? Tim Chatterton1, Jim Longhurst1, Enda Hayes1, Jo Barnes1 1 Air Quality Management Resource Centre, University of the West of England, Bristol D10.3 – Community Health Impact Assessment of Landfill Sites and Waste Treatment Plant - Challenges and Processes Caryn Hall1, Shona Arora1 1 NHS Gloucestershire D11 – Tackling obesity and overweight Presented by the UKPHA Food & Nutrition Special Interest Group (SIG) — Purbeck Lounge Chair: Dr Onteeru Reddy, NHS Berkshire West

54

D11.1 – The Fit Fans Weight Management Programme: A bespoke weight loss service based at professional sports clubs stadia for overweight or obese men in Hull aged between 40 - 65 Peter Dawson1, Alan Jackson2, Robert Ward2 1 NHS HUll 2 Weight Management Centre Ltd D11.2 – Healthy Choices: Small changes, big differences. A weight management on referral pilot scheme in Dorset. Sarah Prest1, Amy Paterson1, Rachel Partridge1. 1 NHS Dorset D11.3 – Introducing an evidence-based approach to tackling child obesity in the community Fiona Sim1, Raheelah Ahmad1, Joanna Guest2 1 LTPHN 2 HLA D12w – Health of Senior Citizens: Successfully Addressing Social Isolation amongst Older People in Dorset - Sharing the Experience — Tregonwell Bar Eleanor Jack1, Ann Hemingway1 1 Bournemouth University D13 – Public Mental Health Session 3 - Innovative programmes to improve mental health Presented by the UKPHA Public Mental Health Special Interest Group (SIG) — Westbourne Suite (limited capacity) Chair: Dr Fiona Ford, University of Central Lancashire D13.1 – REACH: promoting partnerships between public health and arts organisations in the South West Alexandra Coulter1 1 REACH D13.2 – Mental Health Service Personal Trainers Project - Supporting people with mental health problems in Harrow to engage in physical activities. Sally Hone1, Di Hurley2 1 Harrow Primary Care Trust 2 Central North West London Hospitals D13.3 – Ageing, longevity and inequalities: using e-learning resources aimed at a diverse public health workforce to provide flexible educational opportunities that centre on the experience of older carers. Frances Gordon1, Joan Healey1, Valentina Mosconi1 1 Sheffield Hallam University

D14 – Tackling Health Inequalities 5 — Tregonwell Seminar 2 Chair: Mike Burden, Chair of the UKPHA Pharmacy Special Interest Group D14.1 – Skilled for Health – A Health Literacy programme using an embedded approach to tackling health improvement and basic skills. Jonathan Berry1 1 ContinYou D14.2 – Tackling health inequalities through improving health literacy - gaining health through participation, democracy and citizenship Rachel Carse1, Dennis Carrington2, Lindsay Mitchell3, Joe Monks1, Maureen Murfin1 1 Department of Health 2 Department of Business, Innovation and Skills 3 Prime R&D Ltd D14.3 – Implementing Healthy Living Pharmacies in Portsmouth City Elizabeth Morgan1, Michael Holden2, Deborah Evans3 1 NHS Portsmouth 2 Hampshire and Isle of Wight LPC 3 balance D15 – Promoting Workplace Health — Purbeck Bar Chair: Alyson Learmonth, Gateshead Primary Care Trust D15.1 – “Good jobs - good for health and good for business”: a London Health Commission employer campaign promoting public health messages through private sector employers Charlotte Hall1 1 London Health Commission D15.2 – Free NHS Health Checks for Men at Work Louise Sigfrid1, 2, Lucy Richards1, Joanna Taylor1, Hazel Young1, Ollie Benson1, Tony Wright1, Jean Cranford1, Tim Nichols1 1 Health Work & Wellbeing, Brighton & Hove City Council 2 NHS East Sussex D15.3 – Proactively tackling absence in an economic crises Jessica Colling1 1 vielife


D16 – Community Participation & Support, democracy and citizenship 2 — Branksome Suite Chair: Selena Gray, University of the West of England, Bristol D16.1 – Providing Health Screening and Advice in the Community for Socially Excluded Groups Mary Kiddy1, Roger Penn2 1 NHS Central Lancashire 2 Lancaster University D16.2 – NHS Health checks targeting those with greatest health needs within the ethnically and socially demographically diverse London Borough of Hounslow, through Healthy Lifestyle Roadshow Jennifer Banks-Smith1, Richard Fink2 1 Hounslow Community Healthcare - Provider Arm of NHS Hounslow 2 West Middlesex University Hospital D16.3 – Growing a healthier community in Sandwell; From grassroots to a strategic vision of community agriculture. Helen Sneyd1, Veronica Barry1, Laura Davis1 1 Ideal For All D17 – Offender and prisoner health — Durley Suite (limited capacity) Chair: Prof John Wilkinson, Director North East Public Health Observatory D17.1 – Greener on the Outside? A Case Study of Prisoner Environmental Out-Working Michelle Baybutt1 1 Healthy Settings Development Unit, University of Central Lancashire, Preston

16.00 – 16.15 Afternoon Break

16.15 – 17.00 Closing Plenary Thursday 25th March

Chair: Dr Gabriel Scally, Regional Director of Public Health, South West and UKPHA Trustee Keynote: Norman Lamb MP, Liberal Democrat Shadow Health Secretary

This session will include the presentation of the Michael Varnam Memorial Award. Presentations will also be made for the winners of the Poster, Bag and Travel Competitions.

— Solent Hall

D17.2 – Health is Everybody’s Business: Training health champions in HMP Bedford Jennifer Archer1, Jody-Sue Williams2 1 Jennifer Archer Consulting Ltd 2 HMP Bedford D17.3 – Prisoners as Health Trainers: Training Prisoners to Work as Health Trainers to Promote and Support Behaviour Change in Wiltshire Margaret Winskill1, Mary Ann McKibben1 1 Public Health Directorate, NHS Wiltshire

55


Notes

56


Notes

57


Notes

58


Notes

59


Notes

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VYJHSS 60

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School of Social Sciences

MA Public Health Designed in response to contemporary debates about the changing nature and shifting boundaries of multidisciplinary public health, this course offers the following areas of study: • Sustainable Development • Social Determinants of Health • Politics • Ethics and International Public Health The course is suitable for recently qualified graduates or those already in employment who wish to pursue a career in the wider Public Health workforce. Full-time and part-time options are available.

For further details please contact the Admissions Team on 0115 848 4200.

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Watch out for UKPHA 2011 19th UKPHA Annual Public Health Forum March 2011 Manchester Central Convention Complex

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HOW DO YOU MEASURE HEALTH INEQUALITIES IN YOUR AREA? Patients expect the very best health services and all NHS healthcare organisations are committed to ensuring they get them. But as a commissioner of healthcare how do you know what services would best meet your local needs? At The NHS Information Centre we collect, analyse and present data from across the sector and make sense of it so you can make use of it. From tackling health inequalities to commissioning with confidence, our information will ensure you deliver the very best patient care.

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Come and see one of our information experts on stand 48 to find out how our data can benefit you. Access our JSNA data today at www.ic.nhs.uk/jsna The NHS Information Centre is Englandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s central, authoritative source of health and social care information.


UKPHA 2010 Conference Handbook