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Cameron University’s Proactive Engagement With Community Wellbeing Initiative.

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Presentation on theme: "Cameron University’s Proactive Engagement With Community Wellbeing Initiative."— Presentation transcript:

1 Cameron University’s Proactive Engagement With Community Wellbeing Initiative

2 “ This is the first generation of children in the history of our country whose life expectancy won’t be that of their parents because of obesity, inactivity and the associated medical illness like diabetes, cancer and cardiovascular disease.”

3 3 MOST IMPORTANT FACTORS THAT INFLUENCE OUR HEALTH 1. Physical activity 2. Nutrition (including eating foods of high nutritional value and in the right quantities) 3. Whether or not we smoke

4 P HYSICAL I NACTIVITY IS A C OST = E CONOMIC DRAIN The Minnesota Department of Health estimates physical inactivity costs the state approximately $100 per person (year 2000 costs), at a total of $ 495 million in direct costs. Source: Prevention for a Healthier America: Investments in Disease Prevention Yield Significant Savings, Stronger Communities – Feb 2009

5 S TATE BY S TATE S TUDY ON ROI OF C OMMUNITY B ASED P ROGRAMS Investment of $10 per person, per year in proven community-based programs to: Help people increase their physical activity Eat better Avoid smoking and other tobacco use Could save the country more than $16 billion annually within five years - A return of $5.60 for every $1 invested. Source: Prevention for a Healthier America: Investments in Disease Prevention Yield Significant Savings, Stronger Communities – Feb 2009

6 Oklahoma Total Annual Intervention Costs (at $10 per person): $35,230,000 Oklahoma Return on Investment of $10 Per Person 1-2 Years5 Years Years Total State Savings $65,000,000$219,000,000 $240,400,000 State Net Savings (Net savings = Total savings minus intervention costs) $29,800,000 $183,800,000 $205,200,000 ROI for State 0.85:15.22:1 5.83:1 * In 2004 dollars Indicative Estimates of State-level Savings by Payer: Proportion of Net Savings for an Investment of $10 Per Person 1-2 Years5 Years Years Medicare Net Savings (proportion of net savings) $8,040,000$49,600,000 $55,400,000 Medicaid Net Savings (federal share) (proportion of net savings) $1,960,000$12,100,000 $13,500,000 Medicaid Net Savings (state share) (proportion of net savings) $928,000 $5,720,000 $6,390,000 Private Payer and Out of Pocket Net Savings (proportion of net savings) $18,800,000$116,300,000 $129,900,000 * In 2004 dollars * Source: TFAH calculations from preliminary Urban Institute estimates, based on national parameters applied to state spending data. Source: Prevention for a Healthier America: Investments in Disease Prevention Yield Significant Savings, Stronger Communities – Feb 2009

7 M ANY C OMMUNITIES A RE A DDRESSING T HESE I SSUES ….. Fit Kids of Southwest Oklahoma was developed in 2006 to serve as a coordinating organization in an effort to create a more active and healthy community for children. Effective Community Change Required ‘Buy In’ & Partnership of Diverse / Multiple Organizations, Opinion Leaders/Influencers, Each With a Place at the Table.

8 C AMERON U NIVERSITY ’ S R OLE Commitment to Proactively Participate in Program Followed through with Action V.P. Student Affairs on Board of Directors of Coalition Departments Across Campus Provide Their Skill Sets To the Coalition Past President Dedicated Next 100 Years to Health & Wellness on Campus - “Healthier CU in Century II”

9 C AMERON I NITIATED P ROGRAMS Created Community Garden – Ag Dept. Actively Involved Aggie Mile – Walking Path on Campus Open to Community Coach’s University – Athletics Dept. Actively Involved Resource Sharing for Community Interventions

10 C AMERON I NITIATED P ROGRAMS Wellness Center Opened on Campus – Hold Health Fairs Sodexho – Offers Healthy Eating Station Everyday, Provides Demos of Healthy Cooking, Healthy Campus Menu Tech & I.T. Support / Communications Support to Alliance Campus Declared as Tobacco- Free along with Cessation Classes

11 W HY H IGHER E DUCATION S HOULD B E P ROACTIVELY I NVOLVED WITH A C OMMUNITY W ELLNESS I NITIATIVE Large employer in most communities. Important to be seen as actively engaged Can have a large multiplier effect. Respected & often opinion leaders in community

12 U NIVERSITY I NITIATED C OMMUNITY P ROGRAMS H AVE A P OSITIVE E CONOMIC I MPACT Healthier Workforce = Attractive to Business Lower Healthcare Costs = More Money Available for Education??


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