You are invited to join the Florida Environmental Health Association for our 73rd Annual Education Meeting being held virtually on October 13th - 15th 2021. 3 days of interesting and exciting webinars. $50 for members and $80 for non-members.
About the NEHA/PHII Collaborative Project
NEHA has partnered with the Public Health Informatics Institute (PHII) on the Leveraging Informatics to Improve Environmental Health Practice and Innovation project, funded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). NEHA, PHII, and CDC have surveyed, interviewed, and conducted a workshop with five selected jurisdictions (Georgia, Southern Nevada, Riverside County, CA, Virginia, and Maryland) to understand food and recreational water inspection processes, data use, standardization, analytic capabilities, platforms, storage, and sharing practices. The project team utilized the Collaborative Requirements Development Methodology (CRDM)™ to gather information that would guide the development of a business process analysis (BPA). The goal of the project is to understand food and recreational water inspection data needs and challenges to inform the identification of recommendations and best practices for the field.
Resources are coming soon!
The 2021 Rutgers Environment & Public Health (EPH) Program is an 8-week online course followed by a 200-hour unpaid field training internship that provides the expertise and hands-on experience you need and qualifies you to sit for the NJ Registered Environmental Health Specialist (REHS) Licensing Exam.
Tue, Feb 16, 2021 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM MST. This is a virtual event.
Ensuring the health and safety of the public requires more than just reacting to non-compliances, it requires a good preventative strategy. With trend reporting and analysis, you can discover common violations and problem areas so you can help your providers anticipate and avoid non-compliances before they occur.
Public toilets are what help give people the ability to take care of themselves while out in the public sphere, and we all need them. While they may not be new, they still are not as common as many as we would like, and different kinds of people may not feel safe using public toilets. Has this always been the case?