Tuesday, Oct 6, 2015
Food Security and Insecurity
This engaging session begins with an overview of behavioral economics and examples of how it is being strategically incorporated into nutrition education programs targeting low-income populations. Then, Feeding America's Healthy Cities project will be described, showcasing characteristics of effective community partnerships for improved health of children and adults. Lastly, participants will apply behavior change and community partnership building strategies to a variety of practice settings.
Explain the principles of behavioral economics with particular application to low socioeconomic populations
Identify characteristics of effective community partnerships targeting improved health outcomes for low-income children and adults from the Feeding America Healthy Cities project
Apply behavior change strategies that RDNs and nutrition professionals can implement in a variety of practice settings
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