Building upon previous success we will again deliver a fully integrated, content-rich conference for 2016.
When you attend the "CityMatCH Leadership & MCH Epidemiology Conference," you get the best of both: the CityMatCH Urban Maternal and Child Health Leadership Conference, as well as the Maternal and Child Health Epidemiology Conference.
Mark this down on your calendar as "the" conference to attend in 2016!
Following the conference, participants will be able to:
Apply knowledge and skills as described in the MCH Leadership Competencies (v 3.0).
Use data to support the development and implementation of maternal and child health programs and policies to decrease risk factors and improve health.
Apply skills to evaluate the effectiveness of maternal and child health programs.
Determine the critical elements of evidence-based public health programs for urban women, children and families.
Use innovative strategies to enhance the reach and impact of public health programs for urban women, children and families.
Integrate national recommendations and examples into public health programs and policies at the local level.
Critique the health impact of established and proposed federal, state and local policies that affect local urban maternal and child health populations.
Exhibitor / Sponsorship Information:
The 2016 CityMatCH Leadership and MCH Epidemiology Conference offers multiple sponsorship and exhibitor opportunities, available for organizations whose mission aligns with the conference. The opportunities offer a variety of ways for your organization to reach an audience of more than 600 of the top maternal and child health leaders.
Share your successes, research, results and lessons learned with MCH leaders, movers and shakers from:
MCH Federal Agencies;
National Public health and Non-Governmental Organizations;
Health Professionals; and
CityMatCH was initiated in 1988 as a special project of the Boston Department of Health and Hospitals with the goal of improving the organization and delivery of services to urban families and children. Initial project activities centered on developing an information base on what major health departments across the United States were doing to address shared urban MCH problems such as increasing racial disparities in infant mortality, inadequate access to prenatal care, substance abuse in pregnancy, and interpersonal violence. The CityMatCH project, under the leadership of urban MCH program directors in cities across the county, evolved into a national organization in 1991.