Resource Repository

Welcome to the GW Cancer Control TAP Resource Repository! You can search this collection of CCC resources and tools using the categories below, or you can scroll down to browse the resources. Examples of resources include research reports, toolkits, fact sheets and infographics, as well as sample program plans and guides for developing new programs. We regularly add new resources, and you can submit your own as well.

Search the Resource Repository

  • Please select criteria from the following set of options and click the Apply button.
  • Hold CTRL to select multiple criteria within a category. If you select criteria in different categories the search will return resources that fit all of your criteria. For example, if you select "National" as the Target Location and "LGBTQ" as the Target Population, the search will return resources that are both national in scope and specific to the LGBTQ population.
  • When searching by title, use quotation marks " " around a group of words to search for that exact combination.
    Format: 2021
    Title Description Year
    CDC 2016 Cancer Summit REPORT - Looking Back and Looking Ahead: Collaborating to Advance Cancer Control in American Indian and Alaska Native Communities

    The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) 2016 Cancer Summit titled “Looking Back and Looking Ahead: The State of Cancer Control in American Indian and Alaska Native Communities” convened current and former Division of Cancer Prevention and Control (DCPC) tribal grantees from five CDC regions, CDC staff and Comprehensive Cancer Control National Partnership members from April 26 to 28, 2016 at the Grand Traverse Resort in Traverse City, Michigan. The summit provided a forum for open dialogue about topics of interest as well as an opportunity to work together in teams to collaboratively identify priority areas and strategies for cancer prevention control in Indian Country for the next decade.  This summit followed the September 2005 summit in Tucson, Arizona and the June 2009 summit in Denver, Colorado.

    Keynote speakers and panelists provided information and insight at the beginning to set the tone for succeeding discussions among DCPC Tribal grantees by CDC regions. These discussions culminated in the creation of action plans to improve outcomes in cancer control for American Indian and Alaska Native communities over the next ten years.

    This report, developed by George Washington University (GW) Cancer Center, summarizes summit proceedings, presentation highlights and key decisions made by attendees, as well as evaluation results completed and generated by attendees.

    To view the photo gallery, media release and speaker presentations, visit National Native Network.

     

     

    2016
    CDC’s National Comprehensive Cancer Control Program (NCCCP): 2010 Priorities and New Program Opportunities

    Slides from presentation by Laura Seeff, MD, Chief of Comprehensive Cancer Control Branch, Division of Cancer Prevention and Control, at the National Comprehensive Cancer Control Program Director's Meeting on June 7, 2010 in Los Angeles, CA.  Discusses the CDC's 2010 Comprehensive Cancer Control Program priorities, including recommended strategies and example activities for each priority.

    2010
    Changing Policies, Systems and the Environment to Advance the Field of Patient Navigation

    The Patient Navigation Toolkit for Comprehensive Cancer Control Professionals was developed by GW Cancer Institute in early 2016 to guide states in advancing patient navigation. How can the toolkit be useful to you and your program or coalition? What challenges remain?

    This Ask-the-Expert session was led by Elizabeth Franklin Hoffler, Director of Policy and Engagement at The George Washington University (GW) Cancer Institute.

    Learning Objectives:

    1. Translate the Patient Navigation Toolkit for Comprehensive Cancer Professionals to advance patient navigation in your state
    2. Explain effective methods for training patient navigators
    3. Discuss methods to build navigation networks at the state level
    4. Identify policy approaches to sustain patient navigation
    2016
    Clinical Cultural Competency Questionnaire (Pre-training version)

    The Center for Healthy Families and Cultural Diversity, Department of Family Medicine, UMDNJ-Robert Wood Johnson Medical School has developed this questionnaire as a tool for assessing physicians’ knowledge, skills, and attitudes relating to the provision of culturally competent health care to diverse patient populations. 

    2001
    Clinical Trials Outreach for Latinos: Program Replication Manual

    The Clinical Trials Outreach for Latinos (CTOL) Program Replication Manual will give you tips, resources, and other help to incorporate these activities in your organization.

    The manual can help you:

    Learn about clinical trials and the need for outreach to minorities;
    Start clinical trials outreach activities in your organization;
    Adapt outreach materials to your organizational needs; and
    Increase the number of Latinos who participate in clinical trials and biospecimen donation in your community!

    Commonly Used Spanish Patient Forms: Consent, Refusal, Instruction and Treatment

    A listing of commonly used patient forms, translated into Spanish. These include consent forms for surgery, treatment of a minor, vaccinations, and more.

    2015
    Communicating to Advance the Public’s Health: Workshop Summary

    The Institute of Medicine’s (IOM’s) Roundtable on Population Health Improvement brings together individuals and organizations that represent different sectors in a dialogue about what is needed to improve population health, from looking beyond the health care delivery setting, to exploring solutions to address the social and environmental factors that shape health outcomes. On September 22, 2014, the roundtable held a workshop to discuss some of the science of health communication, audiences, and messaging, and to explore what it will take to generate widespread awareness, acceptance, and action to improve health, including through the entertainment media, the news media, and social media.

    2015
    Community Health Advisor

    This interactive tool by Health Partners Institute for Education and Research and Partnership for Prevention generates 30-year national, state and county-level estimates of various measures of health behavior, health impact, and medical care costs.

    2014
    Community Health Improvement Navigator

    Our health and well-being are products of not only the health care we receive and the choices we make, but also the places where we live, learn, work, and play. Community health improvement (CHI) is a process to identify and address the health needs of communities. Because working together has a greater impact on health and economic vitality than working alone, CHI brings together health care, public health, and other stakeholders to consider high-priority actions to improve community health.

    The CDC Community Health Improvement Navigator (CHI Navigator) is a website for people who lead or participate in CHI work within hospitals and health systems, public health agencies, and other community organizations. It is a one-stop-shop that offers community stakeholders expert-vetted tools and resources for:

    2015
    Community Health Status Indicators (CHSI)

    Community Health Status Indicators (CHSI) to combat obesity, heart disease, and cancer are major components of the Community Health Data Initiative. This dataset provides key health indicators for local communities and encourages dialogue about actions that can be taken to improve community health (e.g., obesity, heart disease, cancer). The CHSI report and dataset was designed not only for public health professionals but also for members of the community who are interested in the health of their community. The CHSI report contains over 200 measures for each of the 3,141 United States counties. Although CHSI presents indicators like deaths due to heart disease and cancer, it is imperative to understand that behavioral factors such as obesity, tobacco use, diet, physical activity, alcohol and drug use, sexual behavior and others substantially contribute to these deaths. 

     

    2019

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