The Collaborative Research Center for American Indian Health (CRCAIH) is designed to create a communication and infrastructure platform to bring together Tribal communities and health researchers, from a variety of disciplines, to work together in the development of cutting-edge transdisciplinary research to address the significant health disparities experienced by American Indians in South Dakota, North Dakota and Minnesota. All projects within the CRCAIH will embrace a """"""""social determinants of health"""""""" theme. This theme was selected because of the needs of the region, the immediate applicability of many social determinants of health to public health intervention programming and the existing strengths within the consortium of partners. The overarching specific aims of the CRCAIH are (1) create a collaborative infrastructure for the active discussion, planning and implementation of transdisciplinary research projects by Tribal communities and health researchers that are designed to address health disparities in American Indian populations in the region;(2) increase the capacity of Tribal communities in all aspects of the research process, including the provision of training and technical assistance to build skills that will provide a foundation for Tribes to develop, conduct and participate in ongoing and future research projects;(3) support three novel and innovative transdisciplinary research projects that address significant areas of health disparities in American Indian populations of the Northern Plains;and (4) create a mechanism to support and monitor a pilot grant program that funds research studies aligned with CRCAIH goals and have a high probability of leading to meaningful results and sustainability.
The potential impact of activities resulting from the Collaborative Research Center for American Indian Health is a greater number of quality collaborative relationships between Tribal and health research partnerships to improve the health of American Indians in South Dakota, North Dakota and Minnesota.
|Nickel, Amanda J; Puumala, Susan E; Kharbanda, Anupam B (2018) Vaccine-preventable, hospitalizations among American Indian/Alaska Native children using the 2012 Kid's Inpatient Database. Vaccine 36:945-948|
|Zook, Heather G; Kharbanda, Anupam B; Puumala, Susan E et al. (2018) Emergency Department Utilization by Native American Children. Pediatr Emerg Care 34:802-809|
|Fretts, Amanda M; Huber, Corrine; Best, Lyle G et al. (2018) Availability and Cost of Healthy Foods in a Large American Indian Community in the North-Central United States. Prev Chronic Dis 15:E03|
|Weber, Tess L; Ziegler, Katherine M; Kharbanda, Anupam B et al. (2018) Leaving the emergency department without complete care: disparities in American Indian children. BMC Health Serv Res 18:267|
|Liddell, Jessica L; Burnette, Catherine E; Roh, Soonhee et al. (2018) Healthcare barriers and supports for American Indian women with cancer. Soc Work Health Care 57:656-673|
|Bear, Ursula Running; Garroutte, Eva Marie; Beals, Janette et al. (2018) Spirituality and mental health status among Northern Plain tribes. Ment Health Relig Cult 21:274-287|
|Bear, Ursula Running; Beals, Janette; Kaufman, Carol E et al. (2018) Boarding School Attendance and Physical Health Status of Northern Plains Tribes. Appl Res Qual Life 13:633-645|
|Lee, Yeon-Shim; Burnette, Catherine E; Liddell, Jessica et al. (2018) Understanding the social and community support networks of American Indian women cancer survivors. J Evid Inf Soc Work 15:481-493|
|Pickner, Wyatt J; Ziegler, Katherine M; Hanson, Jessica D et al. (2018) Community Perspectives on Emergency Department Use and Care for American Indian Children. J Racial Ethn Health Disparities 5:939-946|
|Burnette, Catherine E; Liddell, Jessica; Roh, Soonhee et al. (2018) American Indian women cancer survivors' perceptions and experiences with conventional and non-conventional mental health care for depressive symptoms. Ethn Health :1-20|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 21 publications