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Found 10 records similar to Canada Prenatal Nutrition Program: 25 years of success
This report presents findings from the evaluation of the Public Health Agency of Canada's (PHAC) Community Action Program for Children (CAPC) and the Canada Prenatal Nutrition Program (CPNP). The evaluation examined the CAPC and CPNP's activities from April 2015 to August 2020.
The Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) provides national leadership to support the health of pregnant individuals, as well as young children and their families who face challenges that put their health at risk. In this role PHAC provides funding to community-based organizations that develop and deliver comprehensive intervention and prevention programming through the Community Action Program for Children (CAPC), which targets children between 0 and six years of age and their families, and the Canada Prenatal Nutrition Program (CPNP), which targets pregnant individuals, as well as new parents and caregivers, and their babies.
Substance Use and Addictions Program (SUAP) has posted the answers to the most commonly asked questions.
Key messages and information about the risks and health effects of cannabis use for young adults aged 18 to 25 years.
Health Promotion and Chronic Disease Prevention in Canada: Research, Policy and Practice(the HPCDP Journal) is the monthly, online scientific journal of the Health Promotion and Chronic Disease Prevention Branch of the Public Health Agency of Canada.
The Office of Nutrition Policy and Promotion is the focal point for public health nutrition within the federal government and leads federal efforts to support healthy eating.
This table provides a comparison of annual statistics on Status of Applications to the Out-of-Country Health Services Program for required services not available in Alberta that were Reviewed by the Out-of-Country Health Services Committee/Appeal Panel. This table is an Excel version of a table in the “Alberta Health Care Insurance Plan Statistical Supplement” report published annually by Alberta Health.
The Biosecurity Program (the Program) is Canada's national authority for the biosafety and biosecurity of human and animal pathogens and toxins. The objective of the Program is to establish and maintain a strong and comprehensive safety and security regime which prevents, detects, and responds to the health risks posed by the use of human pathogens and toxins.
A national community-based program launched in 1993, funded by the Public Health Agency of Canada.
Communities in east Hudson Bay and James Bay are concerned about ecosystem changes observed in recent decades, particularly related to sea-ice conditions, and also about potential impacts of contaminants from long-range atmospheric transport and regional human activities. The Arctic Eider Society’s Community-Driven Research Network (CDRN) was established to measure and better understand large-scale cumulative environmental impacts in east Hudson Bay and James Bay. Building on CDRN collaborations and activities in five communities (Sanikiluaq, Kuujjuaraapik, Inukjuak, Umiujaq, Chisasibi), this Northern Contaminants Program (NCP) community-based project generated new information on metal bioaccumulation that provide a regionally integrated perspective on metal exposure in the marine environment of east Hudson Bay and James Bay.