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Niños Seguros y Sanos: Safe and Healthy Children

Training-of-Trainers Program

Niños Seguros y Sanos (Safe and Healthy Children) is a pilot project of Physicians for Social Responsibility (PSR), the Academy for Educational Development (AED), and Health Outreach Partners (HOP). This one-year pilot program generously supported by the W.K. Kellogg Foundation aimed to develop culturally and linguistically appropriate training resource guide, complete with several trainer tools as well as fact-sheets and case studies about environmental health for  staff of Migrant and Seasonal Head Start and the Migrant and Seasonal Health Clinics.   

On this page you will find the complete Niños Seguros y Sanos Training-of-Trainers (TOT) curriculum that organizations are welcome to download for own use.  Also included is a program evaluation the pilot training conducted in Michigan and Florida in September and October, 2010.

Introduction

Module 1

Module 2

Module 3

Module 4

Module 5

Module 6

Appendix

Evaluation of the Niños Seguros y Sanos Training-of-Trainers Program for Staff of Seasonal and Migrant Head Start Programs and Migrant and Community HealthCenters

Full Curriculum (73 MB)

Browse Resources

Action Alerts

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Resources

  • Annual Report 2012

    PSR is pleased to present its 2012 Annual Report to our members and other stakeholders. Read more »

  • Toxic Chemicals in Our Food System

    What chemicals are in the food we eat? Chemicals are used in every step of the process that puts food on our table: production, harvesting, processing, packing, transport, marketing and consumption and can be dangerous to our health. Read more »

  • Fracking: Harm on the Farm

    Chemical exposures that harm farm animals and wild animals raise concern about health risks for people living near fracking sites, as the animals use the same water and breathe the same air as humans. Another, indirect concern for human health also exists: in multiple known cases of chemical exposure, cows continued to produce dairy and meat for human consumption, although it remained untested for chemical contaminants. Read more »

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