April is National Minority Health Month (NMHM)! Join NICHQ in raising awareness about health disparities that continue to affect BIPOC communities and encourage action through health education, early detection, and control of disease complications.
The New York State Department of Health (NYSDOH) COVID-19 and Pregnancy brochure, developed to provide families with useful information about the COVID-19 vaccine and how women and birthing people can protect themselves, their families, and their babies by getting vaccinated, is also available in Español, 한국어 번역, русский язык, 中文翻譯, বাংলা অনুবাদ, Kreyòl Ayisyen, Polski, Italiano, יידיש, and عربى.
This helpful brochure developed by the New York State Department of Health (NYSDOH) provides families with useful information about the COVID-19 vaccine and how women and birthing people can protect themselves, their families, and their babies by getting vaccinated.
Health care providers, public health professionals, community-based organizations, and other health care professionals can share this poster developed by the New York State Department of Health (NYSDOH) to address common questions mothers and birthing people may have about the safety of the COVID-19 vaccine while pregnant.
This Rare Disease Day, use your organizational and personal social media to advocate for equity for those born with rare diseases. NICHQ's developed an online social media toolkit with ready-to-use graphics, images, and sample posts sharing key statistics and facts that illustrate the impact rare diseases have on more than 25 million American families and resources for public health professionals, providers, caregivers, advocates, patients, and families.
The official theme for 2022 focuses on the importance of Black Health and Wellness and acknowledges the legacy of Black scholars and medical practitioners in Western medicine, as well as other health and wellness workers, such as birthworkers, doulas, midwives, naturopaths, and herbalists. Share these ready-to-use social media graphics and posts to continue the conversation about our nation’s history and its impact on modern-day health outcomes in the Black community.