7th Annual Native Nations Nursing Summit
Choices of Today for the Next Seven Generations
Many Native American Tribes believe the philosophy that healthy choices today can create a more positive future for the next seven generations.
Join us VIRTUALLY for the Native Nations Nursing Virtual Summit to learn about evidence-based approaches and best practices for optimal, culturally congruent health care in Native American communities. This year's summit will be provided by LIVE Webinar.
PRACTICE GAPS AND NEEDS
Evidence based approaches addressing health disparities in Native American communities, such as integrated health care services, are not well known or routinely implemented into current systems. Nurses need to know this information to provide culturally aware health care services and to be an effective ally.
Nurses have a unique position and perspective in Native American communities that makes it important for them to be allies and advocates. To be an effective ally in Native American communities, nurses need to know the why, how, and foundations of Tribal community healthcare initiatives.
Only about 10% of the nurses working in Tribal Clinics identify as Native American while nearly 100% of the patients are Native American. Native Americans comprise about 2% of the Wisconsin population while Native American nurses in Wisconsin comprise only about .05% of the nursing workforce.
The 7th Annual Native Nations Nursing Summit will focus on the choices that are being made today, and how they will affect the next seven generations. Summit speakers will highlight initiatives that focus on the health of Native American communities today and for future generations.
ELEMENTS OF COMPETENCE
This summit is designed to improve learner competence and focuses on the Interprofessional and nursing areas of values/ethics for interprofessional practice and interprofessional communication
Native and non-Native nurses, current nursing students, schools of nursing school advisors and recruiters, and anyone interested in supporting the health of tribal communities.
By the end of the summit learners will be able to:
- Identify best practices to provide culturally congruent care
- Explain current initiatives by Tribal healthcare systems to keep communities safe during the current public health crisis
- Apply principles of holistic and Indigenous healthcare into current public health initiatives
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
Contact Haley Burkhardt, MS, UW-Madison, School of Nursing STREAM Coordinator at 715-566-1884 or email@example.com
Friday, November 19th, 2021
Welcome and Drum*
Community Initiatives for a Better Future*
Speaker: Madalyn Johns MSN, RN
|To be determined|
Creating Effective Partnerships with Tribal Nations Through State Government
Speaker: Gail Nahwahquaw
|To be determined|
Program Updates - STREAM, NACHP, and GLITC*
|11:15 AM-12:15 PM|
Speaker: Margaret Moss, PhD, JD, RN, FAAN
|To be determined|
*There is no continuing education credit for these sessions.
Situations occasionally occur that may necessitate topic or speaker changes. The University of Wisconsin-Madison ICEP reserves the right to alter or substitute a topic or speaker without prior notification.
This is a virtual event. Links will be sent to participants prior to the event.
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Madalyn Johns MSN, RN
Madalyn Johns is a member of the Chickasaw Nation and descendant of the Oneida Tribe of Wisconsin. She attended the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse for her undergraduate studies where she received a Bachelor of Science in biology. While studying at UWL, Madalyn was the president of the Native American Student Association for four years. During her time as president, she led the initiative to pass a university wide policy that recognizes the sacred Ho-Chunk land the institution resides on. After graduation from UWL, Madalyn moved back home to the Milwaukee area where she began employment at the Gerald L. Ignace Indian Health Center in Milwaukee, WI. Here she worked in the medical department as a nursing assistant as well as with the Youth Empowerment Project as a youth mentor, focusing on substance abuse and suicide prevention for Native youth. Madalyn then attended graduate school at Marquette University where she earned a Master’s of Science in Nursing through the direct entry program. Shortly after graduation, she traveled to Oklahoma where she spent some time serving a nursing internship with the Chickasaw Nation at the Chickasaw Nation Medical Center. In the spring of 2019, Madalyn found her way back to both Milwaukee and the Gerald L. Ignace Indian Health Center where she is currently working as a registered nurse. Her roles include staff nurse, behavioral health care coordination nurse and infection control officer. In everything she does, Madalyn demonstrates her profound passion for serving her community.
Margaret Moss, PhD, JD, RN, FAAN
Margaret P. Moss is an enrolled member of the Mandan, Hidatsa, and Arikara Nation (Three Affiliated Tribes of North Dakota), and has equal lineage as Canadian Sioux/ Saskatchewan. She is currently Director of the First Nations House of Learning and an Associate Professor in the School of Nursing. Dr. Moss is the first and only American Indian to hold both nursing and juris doctorates, and published the first nursing textbook on American Indian health (Springer 2015).
Director of Tribal Affairs, Wisconsin Department of Health Services, Office of the Secretary
Lisa Bratzke, PhD, RN, ANP-BC, FAHA
Jeneile Luebke, PhD, RN
|Haley Burkhardt, MS|
St. Croix Chippewa, Mississippi Choctaw
STREAM Coordinator, University of Wisconsin-Madison, School of Nursing
Kala Cornelius, DNP, MSN, RN
Jo Ann Schedler, RN
Mel Freitag, BA, MA, PhD
POLICY ON DISCLOSURE
It is the policy of the University of Wisconsin–Madison Interprofessional Continuing Education Partnership (ICEP) to identify, mitigate and disclose all relevant financial relationships with ineligible companies* held by the speakers/presenters, authors, planners, and other persons who may influence content of this accredited continuing education (CE). In addition, speakers, presenters and authors must disclose any planned discussion of unlabeled/unapproved uses of drugs or devices during their presentation.
For this accredited continuing education activity all relevant financial relationships have been mitigated and detailed disclosures are listed below.
*Ineligible companies are those whose primary business is producing, marketing, selling, re-selling, or distributing healthcare products used by or on, patients. The ACCME does not consider providers of clinical services directly to patients to be ineligible companies.
The University of Wisconsin provides equal opportunities in employment and programming, including Title IX requirements. The University of Wisconsin fully complies with the legal requirements of the ADA and the rules and regulations thereof. If any participant in this educational activity is in need of accommodations, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
|In support of improving patient care, the University of Wisconsin–Madison Interprofessional Continuing Education Partnership (ICEP) is jointly accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME), the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE), and the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) to provide continuing education for the healthcare team.|
Credit Designation Statements
American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC)
The University of Wisconsin–Madison ICEP designates this virtual, live activity for a maximum of 2.00 ANCC contact hours. Iowa Board of Nursing accepts ANCC contact hours for nursing continuing education requirements.
Continuing Education Units (CEUs)
The University of Wisconsin–Madison, as a member of the University Continuing Education Association (UCEA), authorizes this program for 0.20 continuing education units (CEUs) or 2.00 hours.
- 2.00 ANCC Contact Hours
- 2.00 University of Wisconsin–Madison Continuing Education Hours
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