Community Outreach Specialist


first_img Patient and Community Outreach Specialist You need to sign in or create an account to save You need to sign in or create an account to save Apply(This will open in a new window from which you will be automatically redirected to an external site after 5 seconds) LinkedIn Maryland, United States Sr. Community Outreach Specialist Share Maryland, United States You need to sign in or create an account to save Salary Not Specified The successful candidate(s) for this position will be subject to apre-employment background check.If you are interested in applying for employment with The JohnsHopkins University and require special assistance or accommodationduring any part of the pre-employment process, please contact theHR Business Services Office at [email protected] For TTYusers, call via Maryland Relay or dial 711.The following additional provisions may apply depending on whichcampus you will work. Your recruiter will adviseaccordingly.During the Influenza (“the flu”) season, as a condition ofemployment, The Johns Hopkins Institutions require all employeeswho provide ongoing services to patients or work in patient care orclinical care areas to have an annual influenza vaccination orpossess an approved medical or religious exception. Failure to meetthis requirement may result in termination of employment.The pre-employment physical for positions in clinical areas,laboratories, working with research subjects, or involvingcommunity contact requires documentation of immune status againstRubella (German measles), Rubeola (Measles), Mumps, Varicella(chickenpox), Hepatitis B and documentation of having received theTdap (Tetanus, diphtheria, pertussis) vaccination. This may includedocumentation of having two (2) MMR vaccines; two (2) Varicellavaccines; or antibody status to these diseases from laboratorytesting. Blood tests for immunities to these diseases areordinarily included in the pre-employment physical exam except forthose employees who provide results of blood tests or immunizationdocumentation from their own health care providers. Anyvaccinations required for these diseases will be given at no costin our Occupational Health office.Equal Opportunity EmployerNote: Job Postings are updated daily and remain online untilfilled.EEO is the LawLearn more:https://www1.eeoc.gov/employers/upload/eeoc_self_print_poster.pdfImportant legal informationhttp://hrnt.jhu.edu/legal.cfm Administrative Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore Save Community Outreach Specialist Johns HopkinsBayview Facebook The Department of Pediatricsis seeking aBilingual Community OutreachSpecialist. The Spanish LanguageCOVID-19 Navigator will work in multidisciplinary team within theCenter for Health and Opportunities for Latinos (Centro SOL) toaddress vaccination perceptions in the Latino community. TheNavigator will facilitate communication with Spanish speakingpatients, and other study participants and support enrollment andretention of participants in the project. Role will also involvesupport of research teams with engagement of outpatient andin-patient research recruitmentSpecific Duties andResponsibilities:Recruit participants forenrollment into the project.Conduct community outreachand engagement and engage with partner organizations andorganizations that regularly interact with people who use drugsabout the project.Identify field sites forconducting interviews and observations, and explore sites andsettings for potential future programs andservices.Completion of observationnotes and memos using a structured form.Document all work activitiesin accordance with project guidelines.Support research interviewertasks as needed.Ability to make multiplephone calls to ensure Spanish language participants can be part ofthe project.Will collaborate with teamleadership, faculty and study teams from varying schools withinJohns Hopkins University, to support individuals with LimitedEnglish proficiency (LEP) enrollment and retention ofparticipantsWill help develop Spanishlanguage recruitment materials.Provide support foractivities to educate and raise awareness of research andimportance of diverse population engagement.Will help create socialmedia engagement to promote.Will support researchenrollment of Spanish speaking participants into various clinicaltrials inpatient and outpatient.Other duties asassigned.MinimumQualifications:High School Diploma/GED. Twoyears of related experience required.Additional education maysubstitute for required experience, to the extent permitted by theJHU equivalency formula.JHU Equivalency Formula:30 undergraduate degree credits(semester hours) or 18 graduate degree credits may substitute forone year of experience. For jobs where equivalency is permitted, upto two years of non-related college course work may be appliedtowards the total minimum experience required for the respectivejob.PreferredQualifications: Five years relatedexperience. Previous experience workingwith immigrant communities, group facilitation, and/or communitystakeholders including front line workers, service providers,program planners, and decision makers desired.Fluency in spoken andwritten Spanish is strongly preferredAdditional Knowledge,Skills, and Abilities:Ability to interactsensitively, effectively, and professionally with individuals fromdiverse cultural, socioeconomic, and educationalbackground.Detailoriented.Excellent organizationalskills, flexibility, and the ability to get things done asscheduling can be challenging.Ability to manage multipletasks.Must be compassionate andsensitive to diverse situations, results-oriented, a self-starterand capable of making appropriate decisions.Ability to workcollaboratively with a team.Must be able to enter dataon a computer.Work requires excellentinterpersonal and communication skills to effectively deal with adiverse patient population.Technical Qualifications orSpecialized Certifications: Candidates must successfullypass the required JHM approved designated language assessment priorto job offer. New employees must complete all required trainingwithin 30 days of hire.PhysicalRequirements:Sitting, standing andwalking for extended period. Reaching by extending hand(s) orarm(s) in any direction. Finger dexterity required to manipulateobjects with fingers rather than with whole hand(s) or arm(s).Ability to move standard equipment through a hospital or clinicalenvironment.ClassifiedTitle:Community Outreach Specialist​​​​​Working Title: BilingualCommunity OutreachSpecialistRole/Level/Range:ACRO40/E/02/CCStarting Salary Range:$14.14 – $19.44/Hour;Commensurate with experienceEmployee Group:Full TimeSchedule:Monday – Friday, 8:00am – 5:00pmExempt Status: Non-ExemptLocation:Johns Hopkins BayviewDepartment Name: SOM Pediatrics, Bayview PediatricUnitPersonnelArea:Johns Hopkins UniversityThe successfulcandidate(s) for this position will be subject to a pre-employmentbackground check.If you are interested inapplying for employment with The Johns Hopkins University andrequire special assistance or accommodation during any part of thepre-employment process, please contact the HR Business ServicesOffice [email protected] For TTY users, call via MarylandRelay or dial 711.The followingadditional provisions may apply depending on which campus you willwork. Your recruiter will adviseaccordingly.During the Influenza (“theflu”) season, as a condition of employment, The Johns HopkinsInstitutions require all employees who provide ongoing services topatients or work in patient care or clinical care areas to have anannual influenza vaccination or possess an approved medical orreligious exception. Failure to meet this requirement may result intermination of employment.The pre-employmentphysical for positions in clinical areas, laboratories, workingwith research subjects, or involving community contact requiresdocumentation of immune status against Rubella (German measles),Rubeola (Measles), Mumps, Varicella (chickenpox), Hepatitis B anddocumentation of having received the Tdap (Tetanus, diphtheria,pertussis) vaccination. This may include documentation of havingtwo (2) MMR vaccines; two (2) Varicella vaccines; or antibodystatus to these diseases from laboratory testing. Blood tests forimmunities to these diseases are ordinarily included in thepre-employment physical exam except for those employees who provideresults of blood tests or immunization documentation from their ownhealth care providers. Any vaccinations required for these diseaseswill be given at no cost in our Occupational Healthoffice.Equal OpportunityEmployerNote: Job Postings are updated daily and remain online untilfilled.EEO is theLawLearn more:https://www.eeoc.gov/sites/default/files/migrated_files/employers/poster_screen_reader_optimized.pdf Similar jobs Twitter Save Patient and Community Outreach Specialist Save Sr. Community Outreach Specialist Johns Hopkins University Community Outreach Specialist Research Administration Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore Johns Hopkins University Salary Not Specified Salary Not Specified More searches like this Johns Hopkins University Maryland, United States Academic Affairs Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimorelast_img read more

Working harder, playing harder


first_imgAt any one time it is estimated that 0.7% of the world’s population are drunk. In a microcosm such as Oxford this figure, particularly on a Friday night, is likely to be much higher, thanks to the phenomenon of “the binge”. Also known as heavy episodic drinking, risky single occasional drinking, a piss up, a bender, and the lash train, it seems that painting the town red, or yellow with vomit, is endemic in both town and gown culture and has come to the attention of more than one college authority in recent months.Socializing at Oxford goes hand in hand with alcohol, epitomized by St Catz JCR which adjoins the longest bar in Oxford. The relationship between the party and its lubricant has long been a mutually advantageous one. Yet the tendency amongst the student body to over-indulge in Bacchanalian antics during the “formal, bar, bop” triad, has led to a crackdown on excessive drinking in colleges including LMH, Jesus and Magdalen within the last term and a total ban in extreme cases such as Teddy Hall. Every college has its own stories of drunken debauchery and debacle, but more often than not binging is far less glamorous than the subsequent r e p e r c u s s i o n s . Somerville’s Michaelmas “Horror Bop” landed one inebriated fresher in the John Radcliffe having taken a serious blow to the head.The St. Anne’s rowing curry carried an exorbitant price tag for second year boatie James. After “spending most of the meal in the restaurant toilets” the £350 camera with which he hoped to immortalise his friends drunken antics was stolen from his jacket.Self confessed binge drinker Tom, a second year hockey Blue, had a rather memorable initiation into the infamous team. Having seen off a bottle of sherry between the pitch and the pub, a distance of 500 yards, whilst dressed as a woman, Tom was made to top off various drinks with the now notorious “down a pint through the tampon” game. He recalls, “While walking over Magdalen Bridge my mate ripped my skirt off. I still had my boxers on, but another girl thought it hilarious to rip those off as well exposing me to the elements and a police warning for indecent exposure – stating that if they saw me like that later they would arrest me. Embarrassing to say the least”.With recent medical research proving that binge drinkers are more likely to suffer damage to the frontal lobes of  their brains, memory loss, and irreversible liver damage, drinking to excess in many cases is not just a youthful phase but a possible precursor of later, harmful drinking behaviour. Perhaps college Deans are justified in their actions.However, students don’t drink with the intention of jeopardizing their future health, nor do they seem to be deterred by the sobering statistics that bombard them. Principal of Somerville College, Dame Fiona Caldicott, former chair of the student health and welfare committee, advocates education and the enforcement of an institution’s rules in order to show people that they have stepped over the mark and are facing a problem. “If students are made aware that they have broken the rules, and that the cost of cleaning up their vomit for example will result in a fine for them, they come to see the consequences of their actions and the rules as of benefit to them.”How far can fines, increased bar prices and the banning of certain lethal cocktails cause a U-turn in the drinking habits of students in this university of extremes? Many see the drinking culture in Oxford as symptomatic of the acute pressures of work and a consequent need to, as Worcester JCR President Peter Jones put it, “purge everyday stresses”.John Robins, a former Bar Rep at St. Anne’s, agrees, “People do not drink in moderation because they cannot work in moderation”.However PPE student Pete sees it as a question of maturity “Drinking seems like a bit of a novelty for a lot of students at Oxford. Many haven’t had much experience of drinking White Lightning in the park in comparison with those at other unis”.Student insobriety and its management are not new to college authorities. Whilst it was referred to as a “cascade” not a “vom” in the eighteenth, students exhibited similar roguish behaviour. In 1768 Brasenose SCR rationed each Junior member to two dozen bottles of port and six of sherry per week. The memoirs of Lewis Holberg note the nightly patrols by proctors searching for students, an offence liable to bring hefty fines and other impositions.So next time you down it, neck it, see it away or reward yourself you’re not the first and you won’t be be last to do so. But a balance needs to be struck on the part of the colleges and individual students: if college bar prices are driven too high, the safety of the college bar will no longer be affordable, and if you drink yourself under the table the consequences lie at your own feet.Archive: 0th week 2004last_img read more