Presentation on theme: "Presenting the Michigan Profile for Healthy Youth (MiPHY)"— Presentation transcript:
1Presenting the Michigan Profile for Healthy Youth (MiPHY) Michigan Department of Education
2We’ll Cover: Importance and features of local needs assessment Advocate for local needs assessmentA resource for local needs assessment: MiPHYComparison of MiPHY and Michigan YRBS
3Importance of Data: State Level Michigan Youth Risk Behavior Survey (YRBS)Drives decision making for health prevention and promo throughout the stateDirectly supports Safe and Drug-Free Schools (SDFS) funding, teen health centers, family resource centers, Michigan Model for Health®, school resource officersProvides evidence to federal level to sustain funding for state health prevention and promotion programsProvides benchmarks for local level dataDemonstrates connection between health behaviors and academic achievement
4Importance of Data: Local Level Why?Communities and schools across MI want/need local data to inform a variety of efforts:Community-wide prevention effortsCommunity collaborativesCommunity anti-drug coalitionsRegional Substance Abuse Coordinating AgenciesTitle V Delinquency PreventionLocal public healthTitle IV Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities Act and Governor’s Discretionary Grant (GDG) programsCoordinated School Health ProgramsDistrict/School improvement (e.g., MI Education Yes)
5Importance of Data: Local Level “Without data you’re just another schmuck with an opinion.”"Without data, you are just another shmuck with an opinion"Without data, we're just another schmuck with an opinion. -- D. Chris Anderson, PhDORAlan GreenspanD. Chris Anderson, PhD
6Local Needs Assessment: The First Step in Prevention SAMHSA Strategic Prevention Framework
7Key Features of Local Needs Assessment Describe the makeup and history of the community to provide a context within which to collect data on its current concerns.Describe what matters to local peopleDescribe the needs identified by community stakeholdersCompile and describe the evidence suggesting that identified issues should be a priorityDescribe the resources available in or to the community that help address this issueSource: Community Tool Box, University of Kansas.
8Getting Traction with Local Needs Assessment Build recognition of and support for the need for some type of initiative and actionInvolve critical sectors and key stakeholders of the community to ensure the process is relevant for identifying actual needsAcknowledge and validate barriers or promoters to local-level changeDevelop a plan to handle potentially negative needs assessment resultsPlan for time, resources, and expertise
9Michigan Profile for Healthy Youth (MiPHY) Why?Best Practice for prevention science and at MDE/MDCHCloses Capacity Gap. Most communities do not have the time, resources and/or skills to collect, enter, manage, analyze, and report drug and violence data, especially trend dataOpens up much-needed resources for other steps of a strategic prevention framework at state, regional, and local level
10MiPHY Overview Developed by MDE in collaboration with MDCH Meets needs assessment and reporting requirements for SDFS and aligns with school health improvement initiativesReduces the burden of conducting multiple student surveysReliable and validFree of charge to districts and communitiesPrivateParental notification requiredThird bullet – focus on this issue for superintendents and the numerous requests for surveys.MiPHY is a virtual One-stop shop for assessing student health risk behaviors and risk/protective factors.5th bullet – emphasize “free”add some motion
11MiPHY Survey Features LEA use and local-level decision making Adapted from reliable, valid surveys (Communities that Care and Youth Risk Behavior Survey)Offered every other year, starting in FY 2007/2008 (off year of the state YRBS)Provided at no cost to districtsOnline administration (secure site)Grades 7, 9, and 11 (middle and high school students): census or sample populations3rd bullet- emphasize that this is the year to sign on or wait for 2 years
12MiPHY Survey Tool Domain Individual Peer School Family Community Lifetime and past-30-day SUPoor health and safety behaviorsDepression, suicide, sexual risk behaviorN/AAge of initiation of SUFavorable attitudes toward SUPerceived harm of SUPeers who engage in SU and violent behaviorAcademic failureLow commit-ment to schoolPerception of school as unsafeParental attitudes favorable toward SULow neighborhood attachmentPerceived availability of drugsPerception of neighborhood as unsafeBelief in moral OrderSocial skillsPerception of peer disapproval of substance useOpportunities for involvementRewards for involvementHigh family attachmentRisk BehaviorsRiskFactorsThese risk behaviors are those identified by CDC that contribute to the top causes of morbidity and mortality – includes violence, tobacco use, alcohol and drug use, sexual behaviors that lead to HIV/STDs and pregnancy, physical activity, and nutrition.Risk and Protective factors are the leading indicators for the development of risk behaviors – canary in the coalmineExample – academic failure leads to greater likelihood for subst useOpportunities and rewards for school involvement leads to lower likelihood for substance useProtectiveFactors
13Supporting Coordinated School Health MiPHYHealthServicesHealthySchoolEnvironmentPromotionfor StaffNutritionFamily/CommunityInvolvementPhysicalEducationCounseling,Psychological& SocialMiPHYMiPHYMiPHYThe MiPHY addresses 7 of the 8 components of a Coordinated School Health program.MiPHYMiPHYMiPHY
14Supporting Coordinated School Health MiPHYYRBSHealthServicesHealthySchoolEnvironmentPromotionfor StaffNutritionFamily/CommunityInvolvementPhysicalEducationCounseling,Psychological& SocialMiPHYYRBSMiPHYMiPHYYRBSThe MiPHY addresses 7 of the 8 components of a Coordinated School Health program.MiPHYYRBSMiPHYYRBSMiPHYYRBS
15Supporting Coordinated School Health MiPHYYRBSHSATHealthServicesHealthySchoolEnvironmentPromotionfor StaffNutritionFamily/CommunityInvolvementPhysicalEducationCounseling,Psychological& SocialMiPHYYRBSHSATMiPHYHSATMiPHYYRBSHSATHSATThe MiPHY addresses 7 of the 8 components of a Coordinated School Health program.MiPHYYRBSHSATMiPHYYRBSHSATMiPHYYRBSHSAT
16MiPHY VersionsMiPHY- all risk behavior and risk and protective factor domainsViolence Weight and nutritionBullying Physical activityAlcohol Depression and suicideTobacco Sexual activityOther drugsMiPHY Basic – the MiPHY survey excluding the suicide and sexual behavior questionsRefer back to slide #2Wouldn’t it be nice to have data-driven decision making for all of your districts health and prevention programming?The MiPHY was designed to be that comprehensive.
23MiPHY Report Availability BuildingDistrictISD / RESA / ESA / RESDCounty - schools and districts not identifiedCounty report housed at an alternative location – anonymous participation.All requests can be met without identifying your district.
24Summary TablesGraphical ReportsSID and SRSD Reports
25Great Partners! Michigan YRBS State-level “Odd” years Grades 9-12 Risk behaviorsTrendsProvide benchmarksMiPHYLocal-level & aggregated to countyWeb-based“Even” years (starts 2007/2008)Grades 7, 9, 11Risk behaviors, risk and protective factorsGreat Partners!
26Michigan Department of Education Contacts For the MiPHY:Bob Higgins Project Director (517)Byron Doty Project Coordinator(517)Nicole KramerProject Specialist(517)For the Michigan YRBS:Kim Kovalchick Michigan YRBS Coordinator (517)