PADA Seminars; providing education, training and networking to the perinatal workforce.
Our focus for the Tāmaki Makaurau | Auckland PADA Seminar is:
Asian Perinatal Mental Health
We will cover the general emotional wellbeing and care of Asian women during the perinatal period, in particular, the unique challenges and strengths faced by Asian women and systemic issues surrounding Asian women accessing care.
We are delighted to bring this seminar to Tāmaki Makaurau | Auckland on 24 Pīpiri | June 2021 at: Life Church, 3 Lakewood Court, Manukau.
We have an exciting list of presenters lined up to bring tools, understanding and knowledge into your work with helping families in the perinatal period.
These seminars provide professional development for those supporting families affected by mental illness related to pregnancy, childbirth and early parenthood. When participants leave each seminar, they will better understand how these topics impact families, and strengthen their knowledge and skills to help improve perinatal outcomes.
These seminars are of particular value to: Midwives, Social Workers, Psychologists, Nurses, GPs, Family Community Support Workers, Psychotherapists, Childbirth Educators, HR Professionals, Counsellors, Mental Health Clinicians, Early Childhood Educators, to list a few.
~ Dr Aram Kim – Perinatal Psychiatrist Postnatal Depression in Asian Women: Unique Challenges and Unique Strengths
~ Kelly Feng/Ingrid Wang – Asian Family Services Emotional wellbeing and care of Asian women during the perinatal period, and the systemic issues surrounding Asian women accessing care
~ Vishal Rish & Bushra Ibrahim – TANI – The Asian Network Inc Healthy Babies Health Futures
~ Sue Lim – eCALD® National Programme Director Cultural Competence in Communication and CALD Perinatal Mental Health Resource
Non-member ~ $125 PADA Member/Students ~ $100
With thanks to COGS for funding to enable this seminar to go ahead.
About CALD in New Zealand (from www.ecald.com/about-us/about-ecald)
CALD in our eCALD® education programme refers to culturally and linguistically diverse groups who are migrants and refugees from Asian, Middle Eastern, Latin American and African (MELAA) backgrounds.
Cultural competence refers to the ability to communicate and interact effectively between cultures. Cultural competence comprises four components: cultural awareness, sensitivity, knowledge and skills.
With increasing cultural diversity of the population in New Zealand, our health workforce is increasingly likely to care for clients or interact with colleagues with language, experiences, beliefs and cultures different from their own.
The New Zealand Ministry of Health requires District Health Boards to provide services that acknowledge the diversity of cultures and ensure services are accessible, culturally appropriate, effective and safe. As well, the Health Practitioners Competence Assurance Act 2003 (HPCAA) requires registration authorities to set standards of clinical competence and cultural competence.