SAVE THE DATE
Southeast Asian New Year 2017
Year of the Rooster
The Center for Southeast Asians invites you to our annual New Year Celebration as we ring in the Year of the Rooster.
Please join us for our Annual New Year's Luncheon
Friday, April 28, 2017
270 Elmwood Avenue
Providence, RI 02907
Enjoy an afternoon to benefit the Center for Southeast Asians
1 Ticket for $30 o
Tickets/Information: 401.274.8811 or email@example.com
Sponsorship levels available
IF YOU ARE…
~A Rhode Island Resident
~Of Southeast Asian Ancestry ~A High School Senior or
~A College/Trade School Student
You are invited to submit an application for The Challenge/CSEA Scholarship!
$250 to 1 High School Senior $250 to 1 College/Trade School Student
This scholarship money is being raised by: The Challenge Team through a 5K Honor Training on:
Saturday, April 8, 2017
12PM - 4PM
Lippitt Park (Located at the corner of Blackstone Blvd & Hope Street, Providence)
THE CHALLENGE TEAM
The Challenge is a group of individuals dedicated to improving their own lives and the lives of others through the use of team support, accountability and positivity to help participants reach their self-identified life goals.
The Challenge combines
" Mind " Body " Spirit for a better you!
For an application:
Contact: Kimberly Rose
401-274-8811 x 234 or firstname.lastname@example.org
The Center for Southeast Asians (CSEA) is partnering with Khmer Health Advocate in West Hartford, CT and the University of Connecticut Health in Farmington, CT on a 5 years research grant from the National Institute of Health, designed to study innovative strategies to prevent diabetes among Cambodian Americans.
CSEA has a long history of collaborating on health issues promotion. CSEA will employ our community health workers to deliver the lifestyle intervention (Eat, Walk, Sleep) and to facilitate the medication therapy management intervention via telemedicine. CSEA is elated by this opportunity to collaborate on this important study which has the potential to dramatically improve the health of the Cambodian American community.
1. Type 2 diabetes is highly prevalent among Cambodian Americans. 3 in 10 have diabetes; an additional 2 in 10 are at risk for diabetes. this means that in total 1/2 of all Cambodian Americans are affected by diabetes.
2. They have higher risk because of genetic predisposition, and also because of their high rates of depression and post traumatic stress disorder. Both mental health conditions increase the likelihood of developing type 2 diabetes. Additionally, the medications used to treat these mental health problems increase risk for diabetes.
3. There are many studies showing that diabetes can prevented or delayed with lifestyle modification. The DREAM study is comparing 3 non-pharmacological treatments among Cambodian Americans with depression and high risk for diabetes. It compares: a) culturally relevant lifestyle modifications led by bilingual, bicultural community health workers (CHWs); b) culturally relevant lifestyle modification led by CHWs PLUS meetings with CHW translators and pharmacists to discuss medications problems; c) referrals to social services that could address the social determinants of health. Outcomes of the study include biological markers of diabetes risk, lifestyle behaviors (nutrition, physical activity, and sleeping), and mental health.
For More Info: email@example.com or
401.274.8811 ext. 228