Introducing a Breast Cancer Care Quality Improvement (Q1) Toolkit – a comprehensive resource designed to enhance your ability to provide timely and equitable care to all patients, regardless of their background or circumstances.
The University of Chicago Center for Continuing Medical Education in partnership with the Academy for Continued Healthcare Learning (ACHL) has created the Leading the Way: Improving Breast Cancer Disparities in Chicago QI toolkit to reduce delays in patient care for minority patients in Chicago.
QI toolkit includes templates and educational workshops backed by data to equip breast cancer health professionals with up-to-date practices to serve patients in underserved communities.
- Education Materials & Tools: Access a range of patient-friendly materials, designed to raise awareness about the importance of early cancer detection and screenings among minority communities.
- Community Outreach Strategies: Discover effective strategies for reaching out to underserved communities and engaging them in cancer prevention and early detection initiatives.
- Patient Stories: Gain insights from patient testimonials and experiences, helping you understand the challenges they face and how to better support them.
“Enhanced clinical training and continuing education in health professions can effectively translate research about what fuels disparities into actionable change.”
Download and distribute powerful vaccination QI resources for your community.
Sign up now to support health equity and sustainable health outcomes in your community.
MCED tests use a simple blood draw to screen for many kinds of cancer at once.
FYHN is a bridge connecting health information providers to BIPOC communities in a trusted environment.
Discover an honest look at our Medicare system.
ARC was launched to create a network of community clinicians to diversify and bring clinical trials to communities of color and other communities that have been underrepresented.
The single most important purpose of our healthcare system is to reduce patient risk for an acute event.