Presentation on theme: "CaCoon Program Orientation for New PHNs - Part 1 October 3, 2013."— Presentation transcript:
CaCoon Program Orientation for New PHNs - Part 1 October 3, 2013
CaCoon Program Orientation – Two Webinars Second Annual CaCoon Program Orientation For PHNs New To CaCoon #1 Webinar October 3rd, 2013, 9am – 11am Review CaCoon and Professional Practice #2 Webinar October 22nd, 2013, 9am – 11am Review resources, documentation and evaluation
CaCoon Program Orientation Goal …to increase the confidence and competence of newer CaCoon Public Health Nurses related to services for children and youth with special health needs.
Objectives for Today’s Webinar: Review History of federal and state programs for children and youth with special health needs (CYSHN) identify one thing learned about CYSHN Title V History and purpose of the CaCoon Program identify the purpose of the CaCoon program Public Health Nursing identify public health nursing populations CaCoon Program Eligibility and Standards recognize how CaCoon clients are eligible for the program know where to find the standards for CaCoon CaCoon Public Health Nursing Practice Understand two principles of Professional Growth Progression Recognize risks in Therapeutic/Helping Relationships in CaCoon
History of federal and state programs for children and youth with special health needs (CYSHN) HN Title V History of federal and state programs for children and youth with special health needs (CYSHN) identify one thing learned about CYSHN history
History of Services to Children with Special Health Needs 1900’s: Statewide services delivered to a specific subset of CYSHN supported by the University of Oregon, later called OHSU, often free. 1935 Title V of the Social Security Act : Enabled each state to extend and improve services for locating crippled children, and provided for medical, surgical, corrective and other services and facilities for diagnosis, hospitalization and aftercare. (purpose) Crippled Children’s Services separate from Maternal Child Health Services. 1989 Maternal Child Health Bureau (MCHB) began the block grant to the states.
Omnibus Budget and Reconciliation Act of 1989 Redefined mission & function of State CSHCN programs Care coordination added as a targeted service Promote and provide family-centered, community-based, coordinated care for CSHCN Facilitate the development of community-based systems of services 7 1987 Federal MCH focus shifted to community-based services 80 year time span
1989 New Definition of Children with Special Health Care Needs Children with special health care needs (CSHCN) are defined as: "those who have or are at increased risk for a chronic physical, developmental, behavioral, or emotional condition and who also require health and related services of a type or amount beyond that required by children generally” No longer ‘crippled children” Department of Health and Human Services, Health Resources and Services Administration, Maternal and Child Health Bureau (MCHB)
“Insurance” to assurance… DIRECT HEATH CARE SERVICES: (GAP FILLING) Examples: Basic Health Services, and Health Services for CSHN ENABLING SERVICES: Examples: Transportation, Translation, Outreach Respite Care, Health Education, Family Support Services, Purchase of Health Insurance, Care Management, Coordination with Medicaid, WIC, and Education POPULATION-BASED SERVICES: Examples: Newborn Screening, Lead Screening, Immunization, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Counseling, Oral Health, Injury Prevention, Nutrition And Outreach/Public Education INFRASTRUCTURE BUILDING SERVICES: Examples: Needs Assessment, Evaluation, Planning, Policy Development, Coordination, Quality Assurance, Standards Development, Monitoring, Training, Applied Research, Systems of Care and Information Systems Since 1997 the conceptual framework for the services of the Federal Title V Maternal and Child Health Block Grant is envisioned as a pyramid with four tiers of services and levels of funding that provide comprehensive services for mothers and children, including children with special health care needs. The model displays the uniqueness of the MCH Block Grant, which is the only Federal program that provides services at all levels.
History, funding and purpose of the CaCoon Program identify the purpose of the CaCoon program
CaCoon started as pilot program 1987-25 years ago CaCoon was established under a MCH SPRANS grant in 1987 ( Special Projects of Regional and National Significance) Public health nursing fit the target activities of the new MCH directive Piloted in Four counties in 1989-1991, went statewide in 1992 Promatoras added in 4 counties with a high proportion of Hispanic families 1995 2010 recognized as a Promising Practice by Association of Maternal Child Health Programs In 2012, CaCoon evaluation demonstrated effectiveness
Oregon Center for Children and Youth with Special Health Needs CaCoon = CAre COordinatiON OCCYSHN contracts with County Health Departments to identify and provide PHN home visiting care coordination to families of CSHN. purpose Each county has a designated Public Health Nurse CaCoon Coordinator. Many have several PHNs serving CaCoon families along with Promotora and community health workers since 1991 have gone from 36 to 150 nurses Each County is funded differently based on the projected number of children with special health conditions. CHANGE IS COMING!
Funding for CaCoon: Title V Block Grant: At this time Federal Maternal Child Health Bureau (MCHB) provides a block grant to each state Federal dollars are matched with state dollars in a 4:3 ratio 70% of the combined funds are used for general MCH populations 30% of funds must serve children with special health needs (CSHN)
General MCH dollars go to the Oregon Health Authority (OHA), Center for Prevention and Health Policy, to serve general populations through programs such as Babies First! and Maternity Case Management 70% Children with Special Needs dollars go to Oregon Center for Children and Youth with Special Health Needs(OCCYSHN), located at OHSU for programs such as CaCoon or Child Development and Rehabilitation Center 30% Funding for CaCoon: Title V Block Grant
Contracts to local Health Departments (LHDs) from OCCYSHN (state dollars) Targeted case management (Federal dollars w county match. This is changing) County general funds (very limited) Grants, other local sources of funding CCO partnerships, with fee for services and contracts Funding for CaCoon
Affordable Care Act and Title V CYSHN 2013 Federal funding for Title V changing How: we don’t know State of Oregon Health Transition Many changes, not all known INFRASTRUCTURE BUILDING SERVICES: Examples: Needs Assessment, Evaluation, Planning, Policy Development, Coordination, Quality Assurance, Standards Development, Monitoring, Training, Applied Research, Systems of Care and Information Systems POPULATION-BASED SERVICES Examples: Newborn Screening, Lead Screening, Immunization, Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Counseling, Oral Health, Injury Prevention, Nutrition And Outreach/Public Education
CaCoon Program Practice, Standards and Eligibility Identify one element of CaCoon PHN practice Recognize how CaCoon clients are eligible for the program Know where to find the standards for CaCoon Identify a risk of boundary crossing in home visiting
Public Health Nursing An Element of CaCoon Public Health Nursing is the practice of promoting and protecting the health of populations using knowledge from nursing, social and public health sciences (APHA, Public Health Nursing Section, 1996.)
Public Health Nursing Public health nurses integrate community involvement and knowledge about the entire population with personal, clinical understandings of the health and illness experiences of individuals and families within the population.
Cornerstones of Public Health Nursing Public Health Nursing Population based Grounded in social justice Focus on greater good Focus on health promotion and prevention Does what others cannot or will not Driven by the science of epidemiology Organizes community resources Long-term commitment to the community Relationship based Grounded in an ethic of caring Sensitivity to diversity Holistic focus Respect for the worth of all Independent action Standard of practice defined by nurse practice law Cornerstones of PH Nursing, Minnesota Department of Health, revised 2007
Public Health Nurses serve Vulnerable Populations* Economic: poverty and link to hazardous environments and inadequate nutrition Educational: ability to understand health information and make informed choices Social: support system Health status: physical, biological, psychological Health risk: lifestyle, environmental From the North Carolina Institute for Public Health * Power differentials in systems of care increase vulnerability*
Children with special health needs a vulnerable population Complex physical and developmental needs 73% of CaCoon clients have more than one risk factor (ORCHIDS data FY2010) Difficulty accessing care because of finances, transportation, geography, health complexity Families often living in poverty; Child’s condition requires difficult choices
CaCoon PHNs Identify (outreach and case finding) Link to health services (case manager) Develop or revise programs to meet client needs Educate on health promotion Provide direct care Advocate for programs and services to meet client needs From the North Carolina Institute for Public Health
From University of Minnesota Public Health Intervention Wheel
CaCoon Care Coordination… our unique contribution CYSHN care coordination within the context of comprehensive nursing process Data Collection- systematic, objective and subjective Nursing Assessment-standardized Plans of Care- focused on measurable outcomes Monitoring/evaluating POC, effectiveness of interventions Modifying plan of care as needed Specific outcomes oriented Interventions delivered within therapeutic nurse relationship Standard Practice
What is Care Coordination? Care coordination is a process that links children with special health care needs and their families to services and resources in a coordinated effort to maximize the potential of the children and provide them with optimal health care. Committee on Children With Disabilities. “Care Coordination: Integrating Health and Related Systems of Care for Children With Special Health Care Needs.” Pediatrics 104.4 (1999). Pediatrics Web. 11 January 2013 Accessed http://pediatrics.aappublications.org/content/104/4/978.full. http://pediatrics.aappublications.org/content/104/4/978.full
Care Coordination… provides timely access to services, continuity of care, family support, strengths-based rather than deficit-based thinking is accomplished everyday by families with and for their children and youth, but support is beneficial is in partnership with the family requires critical funding and protected time requires tested tools, strategies and advocacy
CaCoon: More than Case Management “Case Management” is a common role throughout communities and systems of care Families with CYSHN often have multiple case managers Each case manager provides services within the context of their employee goals, experience, knowledge and education Case management might be viewed as gate keeping or restricting services Families and CaCoon nurses must navigate the system without marginalizing roles
Skills needed for CaCoon: Technical skills screeners/assessments, documentation, resource collection, travel, safety Personal-Social Skills family engagement, self awareness, cultural competence, personal/professional skills, ability to ask for help Critical Thinking Skills developing plan, monitoring and adjusting the plan, anticipatory planning, practice management, self-management
CaCoon is partnership to support coping and growth in difficult times 1.Acknowledge difficulties 2.Change brings resistance from many avenues 3.Change begins with planning and moves to action 4.Positive change happens when there is hope and optimism about the future 5. Positive tone and persistent commitment to facilitating growth supports change 6.Ability to recognize any movement toward change motivates more change 6.Acknowledge early when supports are no longer needed 7.Recognize many people value the shared experience so much they will want to “stay in touch’ to share on-going success or challenges they have over come
First Competency: Self-knowledge Second Competency: Strategic Vision Third Competency: Risk-taking and creativity Four competency: Interpersonal and communication effectiveness CaCoon provides a therapeutic relationship Interpersonal skills = the helping relationship First Competency: Self-knowledge Second Competency: Strategic Vision Third Competency: Risk-taking and creativity Four competency: Interpersonal and communication effectiveness Fifth competency: The ability to inspire
Two common circumstances can produce blurring of boundaries: Over helping —doing for clients what they are able to do themselves or going beyond the wishes/needs of clients Controlling —asserting authority and assuming control of clients “for their own good” Narcissism —having to find weakness, helplessness, and/or disease in clients to feel helpful, at the expense of recognizing and supporting clients’ healthier, stronger, and more competent features (Pilette et al., 1995)
CaCoon Eligibility BabiesFirst! / CaCoon Eligibility List –aka the “A/B” list Use of the B90 code No financial or health insurance eligibility limitations CaCoon serves children birth through 20 years of age Counties determining age priorities
Eligibility Criteria – CaCoon B Codes Diagnosis B1. Heart Disease B2. Chronic Orthopedic Disorders B3. Neuromotor disorders including cerebral palsy and brachial palsy B4. Cleft lip and palate and other congenital defects of the head, face B5. Genetic disorders, e.g. cystic fibrosis, neurofibromatosis B6. Multiple minor anomalies B7. Metabolic disorders, e.g. PKU B8. Spina Bifida B9. Hydrocephalus or persistent ventriculomegaly B10. Microcephaly and other congenital or acquired defects of the CNS B12. Organic speech disorders, e.g. dysarthia/dyspraxia B13. Hearing Loss B23. Traumatic Brain Injury B24. Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder B25. Autism, autism spectrum disorder, e.g. PDD,Asperger’s B26. Behavioral or mental health disorder with developmental delay B28. Chromosomal disorders, e.g. Down syndrome B29. Positive Newborn Blood Screen B30. HIV, seropositive conversion B31. Visual Impairment Very High Risk Medical Factors B16. Intraventricular hemorrhage (grade III or IV) or periventricular leukomalacia (PVL) Or chronic subdurals B17. Perinatal asphyxia accompanied by seizures B18. Seizure disorder B19. Oral-motor dysfunction requiring specialized feeding program e.g. Failure to Grow, Organic-Non-organic (medical diagnosis), gastrostomy, nasogastric B20. Chronic lung disorder, e.g. tracheostomies, ventilator B21. Suspect neuromuscular disorder, e.g. abnormal Neuromotor exam at NICU Discharge Developmental Risk Factors B22. Developmental Delay Other B90. Other chronic conditions not listed
B Codes in ORCHIDS and charting Our state data system is only as good as the information entered There can be multiple B codes with A codes In BabiesFirst! there cannot be B codes. In CaCoon there can be both A and B The more codes entered, the more we know about the clients in CaCoon
CaCoon Minimum Standards of Program Performance It is the responsibility of each nurse providing CaCoon services, to ensure that program standards are met for each family served. 1.The local health department will assure initial contact with CaCoon referrals within 10 business days of receiving. Initial contact may be by telephone or other means. 2. If need the local health department establishes and maintains a triage system that acknowledges the most vulnerable children with special health needs. Priority is given to families with: a.A newborn with a disability b.A newly diagnosed infant/child with a disability c.Children with increased nutrition risk (e.g., children with congenital cardiac defects, cleft lip and palate, or cystic fibrosis) d.Families having difficulty accessing or coordinating their child’s care and services 3.The LHD CaCoon program meets a minimum number of visits per year. Each LHD will be given the target number of annual visits that are expected.
CaCoon Minimum Standards of Program Performance, continued 4.Families considered part of the CaCoon Nurse’s active caseload receive home visits on a frequency related to assessed need, no less than one face to face contact every three months. PHN visiting will correspond to the needs of the client and family assessed and assumes a mixed population of tier. 5.All CaCoon Nurses performs or assures that children and their families receive the following minimum assessments (See Assessment Tools in Chapter 6): a.Family assessment. b.Developmental assessment (use of a developmental screen for this population would be selective and for the purpose of monitoring, teaching or documenting progress). c.Child health assessment to include monitoring of vision and hearing (includes follow-up of hearing results from the newborn screening including hearing and vision screening). d.Nutrition assessment – using CYSHN screening tool or equivalent. e.Tier level assessment f.Safety assessment appropriate for CSHN
CaCoon Minimum Standards of Program Performance, continued 6 The client data record reflects evidence of care coordination, cultural competency and family partnership, and use of Tier Level data to develop a plan of care which is periodically reevaluated with the family and changed according to objective criteria or demonstrated and documented need. 7 PHNs serving CaCoon clients assure linkage to essential support and care services such as F2F, CCO ICM, PCP/Specialty Care, SSI, DD, MH 8. Encounter data is entered into the ORCHIDS database. 9 The LHD supervisor assures that CaCoon is represented at the county Local Interagency Coordinating Council (LICC) or planning group that assumes the mandate of LICC.
CaCoon Minimum Standards of Program Performance, continued 10 A CaCoon Nurse Coordinator is designated by the Nursing Supervisor (refer to CaCoon Subaward Contract Attachment C-1 for role expectations ). 11 Counties will report child find activities which ensure families and community organizations are aware of services available through the local CaCoon program. Counties not meeting one or more standards will write a plan of correction which they and OCCYSHN will monitor. Inability to reach and/or maintain standards may, at OCCYSHN’s discretion, result in loss of annual subaward contract renewal. Filed at your local health department, refer to you manual
CaCoon Practice in action You will manage your own practice You will have your own clients You will manage your own charts You will assure your own capability to appropriately work with CaCoon clients and their families You must ask for what you need to succeed
Case Finding: Referral Common Referral Sources WIC Primary care provider Hospital- could be NICU, well baby, other inpatient Other LHD Clinics- immunization Early intervention EHDI Common Referral Problems: Not contacting the family within 10 days of referral Not identifying the vulnerability of the client Not staying in touch with the referral source
Pre-visit planning Review referral Secure complete contact information Determine if child has a specific and/or new diagnosis Determine what services the child is already receiving Determine urgency of referral Clarify priorities Seek supervisory support!
Pre-visit planning, cont. Ensure you understand the child’s diagnosis Find information about conditions –You do not need to know everything – You do need to know where to find the information –Anyone can do a simple web search-do a professional search! Contact the family within 10 days, sooner if possible
Engaging Families telephone contact The initial contact is critical to the establishment of a trusting relationship Explain who you are, what you do and your professional boundaries Explain the reason for the referral Explain services and offer home visit Ask if families have immediate concerns or other questions Are you concerned about anything today or recently? How is feeding working out? Follow the lead given.
Engaging Families Parent goal is to minimize their perceived vulnerability (Jack et al, 2005) Overcoming fear Building trust - mutual trust grows over time Seeking mutuality - shared power, dropping the ‘expert’ nurse role Affirming intrinsic abilities Partnership in achieving goals Jack, Susan M, DiCenso, Alba & Lohfeld, Lynne. “A Theory of Maternal Engagement with Public Health Nurses and Family Visitors.” Journal of Advanced Nursing 49.2 (2005): 182–190. Journal of Advanced Nursing Web. 11 January 2013 Accessed http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1365-2648.2004.03278.x/fullhttp://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1365-2648.2004.03278.x/full
The First Visit in the home Use an interpreter if needed! Welcome other people the parent may have invited Engage the parent as a partner in helping their child –You are working with the parent, not delivering a –service to the parent Explain what will happen during this and subsequent visits Affirm the positive you see, search for it diligently!
Getting to know CaCoon The CaCoon Manual CaCoon Library in LHD Online resources People in your community Providers at tertiary centers Your CaCoon Nurse Consultants Your MCH Nurse Consultants TIME!
We are all in the process of learning Know and accept where you as a learner Ask for what you need to be more effective Vulnerable clients can be harmed through inappropriate ‘helping’, CaCoon’s goal is empowerment Nurses can impede their professional growth and skill by not protecting professional boundaries. Nurse practice law demands patient/client protection. It is YOUR responsibility as the professional home visitor to take the lead in ‘doing no harm’
Questions? Next time topics: Care plan development Documentation Resources Other needs?.............................
Questions? Next webinar October 22 nd, 9-11am Send questions, topics of interests for the 22nd Be watching for the survey monkey
CaCoon support to local health departments State CaCoon Nurse Consultants for the 36 counties who: –monitor program services –evaluate data for 36 counties –provide program orientation –provide ongoing support –train PHN’s –work closely with the OHA/Center for Prevention & Health Promotion We share a workforce with OHA
OCCYSHN Staff OCCYSHN Director Marilyn Hartzell M.Ed. CaCoon Nurse Consultant Candace Artemenko RN,BSN email@example.com@ohsu.edu / 541-673-3842 Administrative Assistant Matthew Gonzalez, BA firstname.lastname@example.org/ 503-4942902