miércoles, 16 de mayo de 2018

Attention Grand Rounds fans! You might like this: “Preserving History: CDC’s Ebola Responders Share Their Stories”

Ebola Responderss

The David J. Sencer CDC Museum invites you to join a Facebook Live broadcast

Preserving History: CDC’s Ebola Responders Share Their Stories

Thursday, May 17  at 10:00 a.m. (ET).

CDC responders discuss their personal experiences responding to the West African Ebola Epidemic from 2014 to 2016.

Moderator: Sam Robson, MA, oral historian for the CDC Museum’s Ebola Response Oral History Project

  • John T.  Brooks, MD, senior medical advisor, Division of HIV/AIDS Prevention, NCHHSTP. Lead of the Medical Care Task Force and later the Domestic Task Force in the Emergency Operations Center
  • Mary J. Choi, MD, MPH, medical officer, Division of High-Consequence Pathogens and Pathology, NCEZID. A member of CDC’s second team in Guinea and lead for the Men’s Health Screening Program in Liberia
  • Kristin C. Delea, MPH, REHS, health scientist, Division of Global Health Protection, CGH. One of the few responders deployed to Guinea-Bissau to prepare it for potential cases
  • Mohamed F. Jalloh, MPH, epidemiologist, Global Immunization Division, CGH. A leading proponent of social engagement in Sierra Leone
  • Abbigail J. Tumpey, MPH, CHES, associate director for communication science, Center for Surveillance, Epidemiology, and Laboratory Services, OPHSS. An organizer of the massive healthcare worker training at the Javits Center in New York City

Also, join us in celebrating the launch of the Global Health Chronicles’ newly available, open-access Ebola interviews.

To watch the live video feed of the program go to www.facebook.com/cdc  starting at 10:00 a.m.

About the Exhibition: 
EBOLA: People + Public Health + Political Will is an investigation of the historic 2014–2016 Ebola epidemic in West Africa, the United States, and around the world. The exhibition explores the early days of the outbreak; the heroic work of West African and international healthcare workers; how CDC worked with the governments of Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone, and other partners; how America responded when Ebola reached the United States; and issues facing Ebola survivors, including stigma. It features artifacts, first-person audio testimonials, innovative health communication materials and documentaries; stunning photographs by leading photojournalists; and images taken by CDC staff deployed to West Africa.

The CDC Ebola Response Oral History Project and EBOLA: People + Public Health + Political Will are supported by the David J. Sencer CDC Museum, Office of the Associate Director for Communication; the Center for Global Health; the National Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Diseases; the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases; the Office of the Chief Operating Officer; and the CDC Foundation.

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