The MCS team is led by: In collaboration with Vancouver Technical High School, SARAVYC researchers, led by Dr. Sheila Marshall, Warren O’Briain, Ciro Panessa, Dr. We specifically looked at the effects of Out in Schools on bullying (verbal and relational), homophobic discrimination, suicidality, and school connectedness among students.
Sheila Marshall, evaluated their School Wellness Initiative.
In addition, our Canadian Trans Youth Health Survey finds trans and non-binary youth report even higher rates of dating violence. This study was conducted in partnership with the Manitoba Association of School Superintendents and funded by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research. Elizabeth Saewyc Co-Investigators: Dean Nicholson Funded by the Interior Health Authority and CIHR, 2011 – 2012 Since 1992, the BC Adolescent Health Survey has been conducted every 5 years in school districts across BC. Laura Mac Kaym, Jayson Anderson, Jennifer Matthews, Quinn Metcalfe, Semee Joo, Stephanie Callaghan, Rob Rivers, Bea Miller, and Carla Hilario Funded by CIHR-PHAC Research Chair (Applied Public Health Research) under the grant “Building Capacity for Population-Level Monitoring & Interventions for Healthy Youth”, 2008-2013 Most stigma measures are for a single characteristic, such as mental illness, or HIV/AIDS.
At the completion of these modules, participants will: We will conduct surveys to evaluate the intervention and its impact on knowledge, motivation to change attitudes, and influence on behaviours that support healthy relationships. We interviewed 35 people who had at least one surgical readiness assessment and/or one surgery while residing in British Columbia in the last 5 years. Jennifer Wolowic Funded by Trans Care BC (part of the BC Provincial Health Services Authority) under the grant “Transgender Surgery Experiences Qualitative Interviews”, 2016-2017 The Minnesota Runaway Intervention Project (RIP) provided health care, intensive support and life skill development for young runaway girls (aged 10 to 15) who had been or were at risk of being sexually assaulted or exploited. The Pinnacle Program is a joint partnership between the Vancouver Board of Education and the Ministry of Children and Family Development (MCFD–the Provincial Ministry responsive for child protection) that provides low barrier access for youth who wish to complete their Secondary School Graduation Certificate (Dogwood Diploma or Adult Dogwood Diploma). Kris Wells, and the Canadian Trans Youth Health Survey Research Group Funded by CIHR Open Operating Grants under the grant “Reducing stigma, promoting resilience: Population health interventions for LGBTQ youth”, 2012-2017 The purpose of this study was to explore the ways that an inter-agency team created a supportive, caring and safe environment with students who attend the Pinnacle Program.A survey was constructed from consultations and administered as a baseline estimate of well-being in 2014. The baseline survey information has informed what the school community wants to target to improve wellness.