I’m proud to offer you another FREE webinar on communication in multi-sector collaborations via Train.org. Thanks to Columbia University’s Mailman School of Public Health, and the Region 2 Public Health Training Center for inviting me back!
If you have to communicate with partners outside public health, including businesses, lawmakers, and the media–this is for you. And credits are available.
Click below to go to webinar (hosted by Train.org)
This webinar is second in a 3-part series designed to introduce communication skills that can support leaders in public health departments, specifically as they engage in multi-sector partnerships.
Did you miss the first one? Check out Building BRIDGES: Understanding our Position in Multi-Sector Communication to learn five concrete steps to help you identify your own assumptions, professional positions, and personal values to illuminate your current communication strengths and needs.
Using the approach of building BRIDGES, this second webinar focuses on communication with partners outside public health, including businesses, lawmakers, and the media.
Public health professionals are often tasked with bringing diverse stakeholders together to find common ground in practice and policy. In these cases, it’s essential to be able to build on commonalities, and communicate across differences, recognizing various stakeholders’ goals, assumptions, and approaches.
You’ll have the opportunity to explore the main challenges in successful cross-sector communication. You’ll examine how communicating with multisector partners contrasts with communicating with a public health audience. And you’ll learn the steps for building bridges to potential collaborators.
- Describe how to identify core components of others’ positions
- Explain how different perspectives on needs or problems can clash
- Identify systems and structures that support collaboration
Free and open to all. Check it out here!
And keep your eyes peeled. Part 3 is coming!
Many thanks to Columbia Mailman and the Region 2 Public Health Training Center.
This project is supported by the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) under grant number UB6HP31685, Regional Public Health Training Center Program for $3,069,880.00. This information or content and conclusions are those of the author and should not be construed as the official position or policy of, nor should any endorsements be inferred by HRSA, HHS or the U.S. Government