In Canada, the current response to homelessness mostly relies on shelters for emergency housing. But before they are offered housing, individuals who are homeless must first participate in treatment and remain sober for a period of time.
Join us for the next EENet webinar on Thursday, February 19, 2015, from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m.
The Sudbury & District Health Unit is committed to understanding the local link between health outcomes and the social and economic environments in Greater Sudbury. In its report, Opportunity for All, the health unit explores and analyses this relationship with the aim of informing future public health and partner action to reduce health inequities in the City of Greater Sudbury.
On December 1, 2014, EENet and the Health Promotion Resource Centre at the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health hosted a webinar featuring provincial partners who have used the mental health and well-being data from the Ontario Student Drug Use and Health Survey to inform programming, planning, and policy.
There are two existing theories that suggest clinicians may unintentionally play a negative role in the outcomes of treatment for eating disorders. These theories suggest that despite their good intentions, the way a clinician thinks, feels, and acts can sometimes affect how they deliver treatment.
A new infographic is now available that looks at the use of prescription opioid pain relievers among Ontario students according to the 2013 Ontario Student Drug Use & Health Survey (OSDUHS).
On November 14, 2014, EENet hosted a webinar that looked at the key questions you should ask to help you decide whether to keep or end an organizational partnership. This webinar, part of EENet’s “Value-based Partnerships” series, looked at:
- How to start and complete an expedited audit of existing partnerships;
- How to assess the value of prospective partnerships.
In Ontario, there is a lack of reliable, evidence-based, recent statistics on violence against Aboriginal women. In Canada, statistics show that Aboriginal women experience significantly higher rates of violence compared to non-Aboriginal women.
Adolescents who are removed from their homes and communities often have poor mental and physical health, and do poorly at school. To prevent these problems, Oolagen, a not-for-profit children’s mental health agency, works with other child and youth mental health centres and child welfare agencies to put the Keeping Families Together program in place.