HealthARCH Program Opportunity
The Florida Department of Health’s Bureau of Chronic Disease Prevention (FDOH) and the University of Central Florida College of Medicine’s HealthARCH (HealthARCH) are partnering to create a statewide learning and improvement collaborative. The collaborative aims to increase the performance of health systems in managing Hypertension, Cholesterol, Diabetes (including pre-diabetes) and physician quality through improved clinical processes, increased use of clinical quality measurement and the implementation of evidence-based intervention referral systems. Over a 13-month period participating health systems will receive education and in-depth technical assistance to operationalize best practices that enable providers to more effectively deliver better care and achieve improved outcomes.
As part of the ongoing learning and improvement collaborative, HealthARCH is conducting a survey of providers to better understand their readiness for participation.
The survey is available for providers to complete at the following link.
Additional details on the program and a request for more information can be found on the Project Letter.
Learning Collaborative Topics
Each page contains webinar information including recordings and/or registration links. Resources available for download including Roadmaps and Fact Sheets for each.
Learning Action Network
The IHOF program has launched a Learning Action Network (LAN) that consists of monthly interactive learning sessions featuring a specific program topic. Each LAN session is open to all program participants and sessions are recorded for post session review playback for those that were unable to attend or would like to review the discussion at their leisure. Click the link to access the LAN page:
This project is supported by the Improving the Health of Americans through Prevention and Management of Diabetes, Heart Disease, and Stroke Cooperative Agreement number NU58DP006550, funded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention or the Department of Health and Human Services.