Project Firstline Releases New Infection Control Resources in Spanish for Healthcare Workers 

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New Infection Control Resources in Spanish
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Project Firstline, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) infection control training and education collaborative for healthcare workers, is now offering resources in Spanish.  

Project Firstline materials are designed so that healthcare workers — regardless of their prior training or education — can confidently understand and apply the infection control principles and protocols necessary to protect themselves and their facility, family, and community from the threats of infectious diseases, such as COVID-19.  

The following are some of the new Spanish-language materials.  

spansh toolkit project firstline saludfirstlineProject Firstline Facilitator Toolkit in Spanish. The facilitator toolkit is designed to work with the learning styles and busy schedules of a healthcare worker’s team. Whether you have 10 minutes, or 60, the toolkit has resources to help you deliver great training, such as:

Printable Materials in Spanish: 

What is Project Firstline? 

COVID-19 worsened the many health disparities already facing people of color.   

The pandemic revealed long-standing gaps in infection control knowledge and understanding among the frontline healthcare workforce.   

Project-Firstline-SaludFirstline-for-Website-1This is why CDC launched Project Firstline, a training and education collaborative designed to ensure all healthcare workers, no matter their role or educational background, have the infection control knowledge and understanding they need and deserve to protect themselves, their patients, and their coworkers. 

Salud America! at UT Health San Antonio is now working with the National Hispanic Medical Association to bring Project Firstline content to frontline healthcare workers to protect themselves, their facilities, and their patients (from Latino and all communities) from infectious disease threats. 

You can read these articles: 

“Healthcare teams in hospitals, nursing homes, and other care settings are the front lines against the spread of infection,” said Dr. Amelie G. Ramirez, director of Salud America! at UT Health San Antonio. “CDC’s Project Firstline is bolstering those efforts by developing evidence-based tools that can be delivered in a variety of ways to make infection control learning convenient and accessible for busy healthcare staff.” 

Learn More about Project Firstline!

Editor’s Note: This article is part of a collaboration between Salud America!, the National Hispanic Medical Association, and the CDC’s Project Firstline. To find resources training materials, and other tools to bolster knowledge and practice of infection control, visit Project Firstline and view Salud America!’s infection control content. 

 

 

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28

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of Latino kids suffer four or more adverse childhood experiences (ACES).

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