To eliminate present-day inequities, we have to first acknowledge the decision-making power behind our healthcare system.
Studies have shown that even though the Tuskegee study took place decades ago—the mistrust primarily among black men has become a barrier to accessing health services.
In the 21st century progression and health equity are assumed to be a given, yet the health of Black men has yet to improve.
Let’s stop focusing on system users (e.g. patients, families, students) as the problem and start focusing on the ways we can create a usable system.
Lindsay Rosenfeld, ScD, ScM explains why engaging health equity requires you to be a constant student (#3)
How do we do Health Equity? Be a constant student.
Lindsay Rosenfeld, ScD, ScM discusses why engaging health equity requires asking questions of *yourself* (#2)
How do we do Health Equity? Start by asking yourself questions to continuously learn.
Lindsay Rosenfeld, ScD, ScM explains why engaging health equity requires you to continuously learn more (#1)
How do we do Health Equity? Start by asking questions to continuously learn.
Rasheera Dopson explains that when looking at health equity, it is important to give people what they need when they need it in the amount they need it in, so that they can achieve optimal health.