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|Advice relevant to remaining healthy.
|Abuse and Neglect
|Adoption in the state.
|Birth records in the state.
Behavioral Science and Public Health
What should be your daily, weekly, monthly, and yearly activities?
Here are further guidelines.
What is the difference between statistics and biostatistics?
Here are further guidelines.
Community Health and Prevention
Here are further guidelines.
|Communication for Health Education
|Communications, Mass Media and Public Health
|Death records in the state.
Drinking water quality questions
Here are further guidelines.
|Disaster Medical Assistance Team
|Doctor of Medicine/Master of Public Health (MD/MPH)
|Demography and Family Planning
|Environment and Health
|Emergencies relevant to public health in the state and outside the state.
|Emergency Medical Services & Trauma Systems
|Emergency Medical Services Education (EMSE)
|Essential and Counterfeit Medicines
|Food (Nutrition and Health)
|Food Facility Inspection Violation Code Descriptions
Food and public health
Here are further guidelines.
|Glossary of Public Health Terms
|Health Services Administration/Management
Human Resources for Health
No, it does not.
What is the proof of this claim?
What should you know about others who claim to be medical specialists?
What is the proof that those who claim to be medical specialists are not real medical specialists?
Here are further guidelines.
|Health Alert Network
|Health Planning and Management
|Hospital Waste Management
Housing and public health
Here are further guidelines.
|Law and Public Health
|Occupational Safety Science
|Population of the state at a specific point.
|Public health laboratory
|Preventive Medicine in Obstetrics
Preventive health care advice
What preventive services do men need?
What preventive services do children need?
Here are general preventive health care directives.
|Public Health Practice
|Public Health Planning and Evaluation
|Public Health Surveillance and Informatics Program Office
|Public Health and Aging
|Parenting Advice (Maternal and Child Health)
|Public Health Laboratory Practice
|Personality disorders screening
|Public health workers in the state.
Here are further guidelines.
Pest control and public health
|Relationship record (male spouse profile, female spouse profile).
|Risk Assessment in Environmental and Occupational Health
|Road safety: a public health issue
|State hospital report card
|State Department of Health
|State departments of public health around the world.
|State Health Improvement Plan
|Screening of harms
Specific medical condition prevention education
What can you do to keep yourself healthy?
Educating the public about prevention of specific medical condition is included in public health.
Here are further guidelines.
|Stress and Public Health
Consume a balanced diet every day.
Do not take tea or coffee (weight loss occurs).
Do not consume over the counter medication even if freely available, for example ibuprofen.
Do not consume fish that has a bone that is difficult to remove.
Do not consume frozen meat like liver that has been there for months or years.
Do not smoke or consume alcohol.
Exercise every day.
Maintain a healthy relationship.
Maintain a healthy environment.
Stress can harm an individual. Decrease stress.
Child Abuse and Neglect
Adult Abuse and Neglect
Elderly Abuse and Neglect
Who has the answer?
Who is willing to answer?
Who has the duty and responsibility to answer?
Questions that must be answered and must remain on record.
What best describes the individual who needs to be adopted?
Newborn or neonate means from birth to 28 days of age.
Infant means less than 1 year of age.
Toddler means 1-3 years of age.
Preschooler means 4-5 years of age.
School age means 6-12 years of age.
Adolescent means 13-18 years of age.
Why does the human being need to be adopted?
A baby or child born out of criminal conspiracy.
Abandoned baby or child.
Baby or child victim of abduction.
Baby or child victim of abduction with criminal conspiracy.
Baby or child victim of abuse.
Other reasons must be explained.
Who verified the findings in the state and outside the state?
What state department of public health will supervise the process?
What other departments in the state and outside the state have duty in the process?
No question can remain unanswered.
Who all are involved in a criminal conspiracy?
What has been the punishment of those involved in criminal conspiracy?
What must be recorded on the death certificate?
What is the profile with relevant background of the deceased?
Was the death natural old age death or premature death?
What was the day, date, time, location, age at the time of death, circumstances, cause, manner, with relevant background of the death?
Who verified the findings?
Getting a Death Certificate.
How must state department of public health make death certificates available?
Ideally, death certificates should be available freely over the Internet.
Accreditation—The development of a set of standards, a process to measure health
department performance against those standards, and some form of reward or
recognition for those agencies meeting the standards.
Assessment—One of public health’s three core functions. The regular collection, analysis and sharing of information about health conditions, risks and resources in a community. Assessment is needed to identify health problems and priorities and the resources available to address the priorities.
Assurance—One of the three core functions in public health. Making sure that all populations have access to appropriate and cost effective care, including health promotion and disease prevention services. The services are assured by encouraging actions by others, by collaboration with other organizations, by requiring action through regulation, or by direct provision of services.
Bioterrorism—The intentional use of any microorganism, virus, infectious substance, or biological product that may be engineered as a result of biotechnology, or any naturally occurring or bio-engineered component of any such microorganism, virus, infectious substance, or biological product, to cause death disease, or other biological malfunction in a human, an animal, a plant, or another living organism in order to influence the conduct of government or to intimidate or coerce a civilian population.
Capacity—The ability to perform the core public health functions of assessment, _____ development and assurance on a continuous, consistent basis, made possible by maintenance of the basic infrastructure of the public health system, including human, capital and technology resources.
Chronic disease—A disease that has one or more of the following characteristics: it is permanent, leaves residual disability, is caused by a nonreversible pathological alteration, requires special training of the patient for rehabilitation, or may be expected to require a long period of supervision, observation or care. Clinical services/medical services/personal medical services—Care administered to an individual to treat an illness or injury.
Determinants of health—The range of personal, social, economic and environmental factors that determine the health status of individuals or populations.
Disease—A state of dysfunction of organs or organ systems that can result in diminished quality of life. Disease is largely socially defined and may be attributed to a multitude of factors. Thus, drug dependence is presently seen by some as a disease, when it previous was considered to be a moral or legal problem.
Disease management—To assist an individual to reach his or her optimum level of wellness and functional capability as a way to improve quality of health care and lower health care costs. Endemic—Prevalent in or peculiar to a particular locality or people. Entomologist—An expert on insects.
Epidemic—A group of cases of a specific disease or illness clearly in excess of what one would normally expect in a particular geographic area. There is no absolute criterion for using the term epidemic; as standards and expectations change, so might the definition of an epidemic, such as an epidemic of violence.
Epidemiology—The study of the distribution and determinants of diseases and injuries in human populations. Epidemiology is concerned with the frequencies and types of illnesses and injuries in groups of people and with the factors that influence their distribution.
Foodborne illness—Illness caused by the transfer of disease organisms or toxins from food to humans. Health—The state of complete physical, mental, and social well-being, and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity. Health has many dimensions-anatomical, physiological and mental-and is largely culturally defined. Most attempts at measurement have been assessed in terms of morbidity and mortality.
Health disparities—Differences in morbidity and mortality due to various causes experience by specific sub-populations.
Health education—Any combination of learning opportunities designed to facilitate voluntary adaptations of behavior (in individuals, groups or communities) conducive to health. Health promotion—Any combination of health education and related organizational, political and economic interventions designed to facilitate behavioral and environmental adaptations that will improve or protect health.
Health status indicators—Measurements of the state of health of a specific individual, group or population.
Incidence—The number of cases of disease that have their onset during a prescribed period of time. It is often expressed as a rate. Incidence is a measure of morbidity or other events that occur within a specified period of time. See related prevalence.
Infant mortality rate—The number of live-born infants who die before their first birthday per 1,000 live births.
Infectious—Capable of causing infection or disease by entrance of organisms (e.g., bacteria, viruses, protozoan, fungi) into the body, which then grow and multiply. Often used synonymously with “communicable”.
Intervention—A term used in public health to describe a program or policy designed to have an effect on a health problem. Health interventions include health promotion, specific protection, early case finding and prompt treatment, disability limitation and rehabilitation.
Infrastructure—The human, organizational, information and fiscal resources of the public health system that provide the capacity for the system to carry out its functions.
Mortality—A measure of deaths in a given population, location or other grouping of interest. Non-infectious—Not spread by infectious agents. Often used synonymously with “non-communicable”. Outcomes—Sometimes referred to as results of the health system. These are indicators of health status, risk reduction and quality of life enhancement.
Outcome standards—Long-term objectives that define optimal, measurable future levels of health status; maximum acceptable levels of disease, injury or dysfunction; or prevalence of risk factors. Pathogen—Any agent that causes disease, especially a microorganism such as bacterium or fungus.
Police power—A basic power of government that allows restriction of individual rights in order to protect the safety and interests of the entire population.
Population-based—Pertaining to the entire population in a particular area. Population-based public health services extend beyond medical treatment by targeting underlying risks, such as tobacco, drug and alcohol use; diet and sedentary lifestyles; and environmental factors.
Prevalence—The number of cases of a disease, infected people or people with some other attribute present during a particular interval of time. It often is expressed as a rate.
Prevention—Actions taken to reduce susceptibility or exposure to health problems (primary prevention), detect and treat disease in early stages (secondary prevention), or alleviate the effects of disease and injury (tertiary prevention).
Primary medical care—Clinical preventive services, first contact treatment services and ongoing care for commonly encountered medical conditions.
Protection—Elimination or reduction of exposure to injuries and occupational or environmental hazards.
Protective factor—An aspect of life that reduces the likelihood of negative outcomes, either directly or by reducing the effects of risk factors.
Public health—Activities that society does collectively to assure the conditions in which people can be healthy. This includes organized community efforts to prevent, identify, preempt and counter threats to the public’s health.
Public health department
State department of public health.
Public health practice—Organizational practices or processes that are necessary and sufficient to assure that the core functions of public health are being carried out effectively. Quality assurance—Monitoring and maintaining the quality of public health services through licensing and discipline of health professionals, licensing of health facilities and the enforcement of standards and regulations.
Quarantine—The restriction of the activities of healthy people who have been exposed to a communicable disease, during its period of communicability, to prevent disease transmission during the incubation period should infection occur.
Rate—A measure of the intensity of the occurrence of an event. For example, the mortality rate equals the number who die in one year divided by the number at risk of dying. Rates usually are expressed using a standard denominator such 1,000 or 100,000 people.
Risk assessment—Identifying and measuring the presence of direct causes and risk factors that, based on scientific evidence or theory, are thought to directly influence the level of a specific health problem.
Risk factor—Personal qualities or societal conditions that lead to the increased probability of a problem or problems developing.
Screening—The use of technology and procedures to differentiate those individuals with signs or symptoms of disease from those less likely to have the disease.
Social marketing—A process for influencing human behavior on a large scale, using marketing principles for the purpose of societal benefit rather than for commercial profit.
Social norm—Expectations about behavior, thoughts or feelings that are appropriate and sanctioned within a particular society. Social norms can play a powerful role in the health status of individuals.
Standards—Accepted measure of comparison that have quantitative or qualitative value.
State health agency—The unit of state government that has leading responsibility for identifying and meeting the health needs of the state’s citizens. State health agencies can be free standing or units of multipurpose health and human service agencies.
Surveillance—Systematic monitoring of the health status of a population.
Threshold standards—Rate or level of illness or injury in a community or population that, if exceeded, call for closer attention and may signal the need for renewed or redoubled action.
Years of potential life lost—A measure of the effects of disease or injury in a population that calculates years of life lost before a specific age (often ages 64 or 75). This approach places additional value on deaths that occur at earlier ages.
Would you like to print Dr. Qureshi's research and development in Public Health?
What are examples of a public health emergency?
What types of incidents usually lead to many casualties?
What is Public Health?
If you are displaying health care guidelines publicly, you are serving public health.
Public health is about health promotion and disease and injury prevention through research, community intervention and education. It also is about eradicating health disparities.
Public health is a diverse and ever-expanding field. Among other things, it involves disseminating reliable information for policy decisions; identifying systemic inequalities and problems; protecting our health and safety through education and research; and fostering partnerships with individuals, communities and organizations to promote good health.
Practitioners of public health carry out their mission through organized efforts that draw upon knowledge from many disciplines to address the physical, mental and environmental health concerns of communities and populations. These disciplines include health policy and management, epidemiology, oral health, family health, behavioral science and health education, health communications, occupational safety, environmental health, public health preparedness and international and global health. Public health practitioners conduct research, teach in schools and colleges, help formulate government policy and work in a number of capacities out in the field.
What are other names for public health?
State department of public health
Preventive and social medicine
What services, resources, or books relevant to this service need to be updated?
State department of public health resource.
Park's Textbook of Preventive and Social Medicine, 22nd edition.
Topics need to be updated.
Every topic should be elaborated in question-and-answer format.
Should a medical doctor serve in individual health care, public health, or both?
A medical doctor should serve in individual health care and public health.
Who can be helped by these guidelines?
The state department of public health.
The state department of health.
The general public.
|What are examples of public health workers in the state or outside the state?
|All physicians have to participate in public health in the state and outside the state without harming others as per requirement.
|Chief of Staff
|Behavioral Health Program Coordinator
|Community Health Worker
|Consumer Safety Officer
|Emergency Preparedness Specialist
|Emergency Preparedness and Bioterrorism Coordinator
|Engineers - Public Health, Sanitary and Environmental
|Environmental Health Careers
|Environmental Health Technician
|Environmental Health Emergency Response Specialist
|Health Center Administrator
|Health Communications Specialist
|Health Promotion Program Coordinator
|Hazardous Waste Inspector
|Local Public Health Director/Commissioner
|Local Public Health Educator
|Mental Health Researcher
|Professor of Public Health
|Public Health Adviser
|Public Health Consultant
|Public Health Dental Hygienists
|Public Health Dentist
|Public Health Engineer
|Public Health Information Officer
|Public Health Inspector
|Public Health Nurse
|Public Health Nutritionist/Dietitian
|Public Health Physician
|Public Health Planner
|Public/Environmental Health Technician
|Public Health Sanitarian
|Public Health Specialist
|Public Health Support Staff
|Public Health Attorney
|Radiological Health Specialist
|Water Resource Specialist
What are examples of various states in various continents around the world?
North American States
On Tuesday, March 3, 2015, at 2 pm, recommendations were issued by Asif Qureshi, founder of Qureshi University and the Global Democratic Party from Chicago, Illinois, North America.
Heavy snowfall was reported on March 3, 2015, in Kashmir, Asia.
How do you manage such a public health emergency?
Media is the best method to reach out to the public.
The public must report any harms immediately through media.
Roads and buildings department in the state must fix issues immediately.
Air transportation must be replaced with aircraft certified to fly in extreme conditions.
Contact details of various departments, officers must be publicly available.
What harms and damages have occurred because of this incident?
Buildings and houses were damaged.
Road links were blocked.
Air transport was badly affected, with flights cancelled due to bad weather.
Power supply was badly affected.
There was fear of flooding, avalanches, and landslides.
At some locations, three feet snowfall was reported.
What is a winter storm?
Mix of rain, wind, snowfall, and ice.
Was this an individual emergency or public health emergency?<
Public health emergency.
How could this be prevented?
You cannot prevent snowfall from happening.
You can reduce harms/damage by proper weather forecasting.
You can reduce harms/damage by public service ready to manage such public heath emergencies ahead of time.
At least 40 departments in the state and outside the state must be ready to manage such situations.
Questions departments in the state and outside need to answer ahead of time.
When is snowfall expected?
In what area is snowfall expected?
How much snowfall is expected?
What departments in the state and outside the state must be ready to manage such a situation?
How many workers are expected to manage such situation in the state or outside the state?
What areas are safe?
What areas are not safe?
Who has the duty to manage such emergencies in the state and outside the state?
Directives must go ahead through media in this situation, particularly the Internet.
All essential government departments, employees, and the public in Kashmir and outside Kashmir must be reminded to follow guidelines at this resource: www.qureshiuniversity.com.
If you have any issues, questions, let me know through media or email, call, fax, or forward a postal mail.
Who has the duty relevant to public health emergencies in the state and outside the state?
Physicians in the state and outside the state.
Administrators in the state and outside the state.
In addition to individualized health care, physicians have to get involved in public health emergencies and public health nonemergencies.
Why was there need to elaborate on these issues?
After 26 days, physicians in Kashmir thought they had a duty regarding the public health emergency from floods September 3-19, 2014.
Fraudulent regimes have installed incompetent physicians and incompetent administrators, with fraud and deceit.
During the selection and promotion placement, they should have realized that they could bring embarrassment to the system sooner or later with harms.
They are not able to do any effective service in public health emergencies or individualized emergencies – or even prevent individualized emergencies.
Is this justified?
What should be done with incompetent, harmful physicians and administrators in the state and outside the state?
This must be recorded in the annual performance report and an annual confidential report.
Some options are:
Termination of services.
Directive for premature retirement.
Replacement with competent physicians and administrators in the state and outside the state.
Those involved in criminal offenses ranging from misdemeanor to felony should be punished accordingly.
Who is recording the annual performance report and annual confidential report of physicians in the state?
Replacement of the individual/individuals and supervisor is required.
What is a public health emergency?
A "public health emergency" may be defined as an event, either natural or manmade, that creates a health risk to the public.
A public health emergency is anything that can make lots of people really sick unexpectedly or quickly.
Steps For response
Assess the upcoming event and the possible key affected areas. Figure the resources needed to do target hardening steps to help prevent total destruction and help with quick recovery. An old adage states that “an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure”. Pre-planning stages and paving effective communication lanes to obtain external aid is very important to the saving of lives. Using these pre-made venues saves precious time during an event. A big obstacle to this is to make the happy medium between a very specific detailed emergency plan and a flexible one to which many disaster events may apply. Up-to-date education and training are other key elements to making for a swift and effective response and recovery. Retaining infrastructure is a huge challenge to an emergency manager because intact infrastructure makes for easier use of communication and multiple routes for much needed resourced to enter the affected area. Without this communication to the external organizations, they will not know how to bring about the needed resources (by land, air, sea?).
Surveillance or monitoring any health-related changes or patterns
Investigating underlying causes
Responding as part of a team
Planning ahead for emergency situations
Educating citizens about emergency preparedness