2018 Dialogue for Action® Poster Sessions

View 2018 poster abstracts 

Board 1 —Top PosterTop Poster

Human Papillomavirus Prevention in North Dakota’s Youth: Early Results of an HPV Educational Project Targeted at Health Care Professional Communication

Danielle Pinnick, MPH1 and Paul J. Carson, MD, FACP1

1. North Dakota State University Center for Immunization Research and Education

Listed in alphabetical order by poster name. The bolded names are the in-person presenters.

Board 2

2,000 Miles Closer to Our Goal—Montana Colorectal Cancer Roadshow

Courtney Buys1

1. Montana Primary Care Association

Board 3

A Multi-Faceted, Intensive Approach to Facilitate System Change for Colorectal Cancer Screening

Stephenie Kennedy, EdD, MA1, Adam Baus, PhD2, Mary Ellen Conn, MS1, Susan Eason, MA1, Taylor Daugherty1 and Cecil Pollard, MA2  

1. Cancer Prevention and Control, West Virginia University Cancer Institute
2. Social and Behavioral Sciences, West Virginia University

Board 4

Community-Based Hepatitis C Testing Within Philadelphia Senior Centers – “C a Difference”

Lora Magaldi, MS1, Alexandra Ripkin, MSW1, Dina Zaret1, Jay Kostman, MD1 and Stacey Trooskin, MD, PhD, MPH1

1. Philadelphia FIGHT

Board 5

Economic Assessment of CDC’s Colorectal Cancer Control Program: Findings from Colorado, University of Chicago and Washington State

Florence Tangka, PhD, MS1, Sujha Subramanian, PhD2, Sonja Hoover, MPP2, Christen Lara3, Karen Kim, MD4, Kathryn Kemper5 and Casey Eastman, MPH6

1. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
2. RTI International
3. Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment
4. University of Chicago Medical Center
5. Health Point
6. Washington State Department of Health

Board 6

Expanding Access to Colorectal Cancer Screening Services in Texas

Carlton Allen, MS, CHES1, Gabriela Orsak, PhD1 and Paul McGaha, DO, MPH1

1. University of Texas Health Science Center at Tyler

Board 7

Improving Cervical Cancer Screening and Prevention by Increasing Provider Capacity in Low-Resource Settings in the US and Globally

Mila Pontremoli Salcedo1, Melissa Lopez2, Ellen Baker2, Cesaltina Ferreira Lorenzoni3, Elvira Luis3, Kathleen Doughtie2, José Humberto Fragnani4, Georgia Fontes Sintra4, Renato Moretti5, Sonia Parra6, Rebecca Richards-Kortum6, Maurício Maza7, Letícia Maricela López-Orellana7, Maria Daheri8, Anthony Ogburn9, Rose Gowen10, Andrea Milbourne2, Ana Rodriguez11, McLain Mallory10, Laura Guerra10, Paul Toscano12, Natalie Burkhalter13, Eduardo Robles14, Elena Marin10 and Kathleen Schmeler2

1. UFCSPA/Hospital Santa Casa de Porto Alegre
2. MD Anderson Cancer Center
3. Hospital Central de Maputo
4. Hospital de Cancer de Barretos
5. Hospital Albert Einstein
6. Rice University
7. Basic Health International
8. Harris Health
10. Su Clinica Familiar
11. UTMB
12. UT Houston
13. Mercy Clinic
14. Gateway Health Center

Board 8

Lessons from the Field: Implementing Evidence Based Interventions to Increase Colorectal Cancer Screening Rates in Community Health Centers

Allison Antoine, CHES1,3, Amy J. Conlon, MPH2, A. Michelle Corbette, MPH,CHES1,3, David Frazer, MPH1,3, Carrie Stehman, MA1,3 and Noelle K. LoConte, MD1,5

1. Center for Urban Population Health
2. University of Wisconsin Health
3. University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health
4. Wisconsin Comprehensive Cancer Control Program
5. UW Carbone Cancer Center

Board 9

Multi-Faceted Approach to Increasing Lung Cancer Screening in West Virginia

Stephenie K. Kennedy-Rea, EdD1, Jenny R. Ostein, MS1, Amie Muraski, MPH1 and Shonta Chambers, MSW2

1. West Virginia University Cancer Institute
2. Patient Advocate Foundation

Board 10

Patient Navigation as a Catalyst for Cancer Screening Quality Improvement

Megan Loucks, MS1, Brie Garner1 and Inna Scurtu1

1. District of Columbia Primary Care Association

Board 11

Patient Navigation Program for Korean Patients with Chronic Hepatitis B Infection

Sara Kim, MPH1 and Okhyun Ko1

1. Korean Community Services of Metropolitan New York, Inc.

Board 12

Patient Navigation Training for Diverse Communities: A Qualitative Analysis of Barriers to Timely Colorectal Cancer Screening Among Low-Income and Medically Underserved Coloradans

Kirstin Le Grice, MPH1, Nicole Harty, MPH1 and Andrea Dwyer1

1. University of Colorado Cancer Center 

Board 13

PDSA: Tracking Completion of Positive (Abnormal) FIT Result to Outcome of Cancer/No Cancer in a Large Federally Qualified Health Center System

Roxanne Waldron, MPA1, Victoria Gawlik, MPH2, Johna Peterson, CTR3 and Thuy Vu, MPH4

1. Washington State Department of Public Health, Breast, Cervical and Colon Health Program
2. Cancer Prevention Program, Sea Mar Community Health Centers
3. Washington State Department of Public Health, Washington State Cancer Registry
4. Alliance for Reducing Cancer Northwest, Health Promotion Research Center, University of Washington

Board 14

The Triple Crown: Achieving Screening Rates of 80% for Breast, Cervical and Colorectal Cancer in Southwest GA

Emily Nesbit1 and Carla Erb2

1. Mercer University School of Medicine
2. Wake Forest University

Board 15

The Use of Population Health Specialists, Care Managers, and Population Health Software to Increase Cancer Screening Rates

Uchechi Aguwa, MD1, Tushar Patel, MMR1, Allyson Williams1 and James Hotz, MD, MACP1

1. Albany Area Primary Health Care

Board 16

Transitioning Colorectal Cancer Screening and Patient Navigation from a Closed System Within a Safety-Net Health Setting to an Open System in Collaboration with Community Clinics and Federally Qualified Health Centers

Stacie Miller, RN, MSN, MPH1, Emily Berry, MSPH1, Floyd Irving, RN1, Lori Imboden, MA1, Ruth Mercado, NRCMA1, Helen Pozos, NRCMA1, Carla Castro, NRCMA1, Mark Koch, MD2, Keith Argenbright, MD, MMM1,3 and Samir Gupta, MD, MSCS4

1. University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, Moncrief Cancer Institute
2. JPS Health Network,Department of Family Medicine
3. Harold C. Simmons Cancer Center
4. San Diego Veterans Affairs Healthcare System, University of California San Diego, Department of Internal Medicine, Division of Gastroenterology and the Moores Cancer Center

Board 17

Utilizing Health Information Technology (HIT) as a Means of Overcoming Barriers to Cancer Screenings

Amy Zarr, MPH1, Lisa Perry, MBA, MPP1, Diane Ferran, MD, MPH1, Sonia Panigraphy, MPH, CPHQ1, Ava Rose, LMSW1 and Ilana Sachler-Berner, MPH1

1. Community Health Care Association of New York State

Board 18

Vaccination as Cancer Prevention: Barriers and Facilitators of a Quality Improvement (QI) Intervention to Improve HPV Vaccination Rates Among Adolescents

Nikie Sarris Esquivel, MPH1, Mahima Ashok, PhD, MS1 and Marcie Fisher-Borne, PhD, MSW, MPH2, and Alexander Preiss, MA2

1. RTI International
2. American Cancer Society

Board 19

We Matter: Increasing Colorectal Cancer Screening in Public Housing Residents

Linda Veit, MPH1, Leslie Kohman, MD1, Rachel Rudich1, Rachel Ryan, MS1, Liz Fuertes-Bender1 and Aldrine Ashong-Katai, MS1

1. Upstate Medical University

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