The Portal brings together a broad selection of resources from all six of the National Collaborating Centres (NCCs). Search for resources by clicking on NCC, Type, Topic and Core Competency.
Please note: the Portal is not exhaustive and not all resources are indexed by PHAC Core Competency.
In this short summary, we present the main findings from a review of the international and Canadian public health and bioethics literatures that was conducted in order to learn about public health ethics (PHE) education in public health programs and schools.Read More
This summary document provides an overview of recent work by RentSafe, a program under the Canadian Partnership for Children’s Health and the Environment (CPCHE), including recent findings and recommendations that can inform public health action on housing as a social determinant of health.Read More
This report offers research results from Ontario-based initiative RentSafe, a project that seeks to address the underlying circumstances that contribute to unhealthy housing and identify potential solutions and actions that will lead to healthy housing for all.Read More
This report summarizes the key findings of a scoping review and metasummary on public health leadership action for health equity. It explores essential elements and opportunities for leadership development.Read More
This report offers a summary of the comprehensive literature review that Dr. Claire Betker completed as part of her dissertation research. It provides an overview of the available literature regarding public health leadership for action on health equity.Read More
The NCCHPP has started to produce and to gather together adapted frameworks and cases to help familiarize practitioners with frameworks and with ethical deliberation. To date the NCCHPP proposes seven frameworks and six cases, and will be adding to these over time.Read More
Closing schools seems like a logical approach to managing community outbreaks of influenza. First, school-aged children are among the age groups more susceptible to influenza infection. Second, they tend to shed more of the virus into their environments, increasing the risk of exposure for those around them. Third, they live, learn, and play in close contact with many others – classmates, friends, teachers, family members, and caregivers. As a result, limiting contact among school-aged children should, in theory, reduce the spread and lessen the impact of pandemic or seasonal influenza, both among children and in the broader community. In practice, however, the effectiveness of school closures for managing outbreaks or severe outcomes related to influenza is unclear. Research on school closures has sometimes lacked rigour, often led to contradictory findings, or been insufficient to answer some of the more important questions.Read More