带有感叹号的黄色三角形标志,表示警告。Haga Clic Para Noticias de Las Clinicas Para真空的COVID-19 en Español

Mask and vaccine debate aside, we’re opening up. By fall, school will likely look a little more normal, but caution is still the rule. Need help getting ready?

If there’s one thing to keep in mind during the unknown, it’s this: Go easy on yourself! Forget being perfect. Build positive relationships, says local school psychologist Chris Moore — a “coach” on surviving the pandemic for staff and parents in Salem Keizer Public Schools.

“I encourage parents and students to focus first on relationship building and self-compassion, because growth and learning starts with social, emotional strength.”

The pandemic has forced us back to basics. “For example, if you’re struggling as a parent, it’s okay for your kids to see that,” he said. “But let them see how you navigate it in appropriate ways. They’re getting life lessons on managing a crisis! That means they’re getting tools to be resilient.”

So, what’s an appropriate way to navigate this tricky transition?

If you’re having a hard time, narrate your experience in ways they understand, so they see you solve problems, Moore said, noting he actually did this the other day with his kids. “I was frustrated that I didn’t have coffee creamer, so I said this –‘I forgot to buy more coffee creamer, I was really looking forward to that this morning but I’m grateful I still have coffee.’ I could have over-reacted, but took a deep breath and focused on gratitude instead.”  


At the breaking point

When you feel like you want to scream, “Breathe! Then breathe some more,” Moore said. Give yourself time to calm your brain; go from raw emotions to reasoning. Below are a few practices he suggests to boost resilience and capacity to cope with stress:

  • Get on a regular sleep cycle.
  • Move your body daily.
  • Connect with people who care about you.
  • Take scheduled breaks from screen time.
  • Get outside.
  • Try a free, evidence-based self-care app, such as SuperBetter, Mindshift CBT or MindDoc.
  • Ask for help and let people help you. You’re not alone.
  • Offer the same kindness to yourself that you would to someone you care about.
  • Be mindful and accepting of how you're feeling in the moment without judgment.
  • Recognize our shared humanity and the reality that sometimes being human is just really hard.

More practical suggestions on talking to kids, based on ages:

Chris also recommends these resources:


  • ​​​\"Thrivers\" by Michele Borba
  • \"The Whole Brain Child\" by Dan Siegel & Tina Bryson
  • \"Brainstorm\" by Dan Siegel
  • ​​\"How to Talk so Kids Will Listen (& Listen so Kids Will Talk)  by Faber & Mazlish
  • \"Anxious Kids, Anxious Parents\" by Wilson & Lyons


  • \"What to Do When You Worry Too Much - A Kid's Guide to Overcoming Anxiety\" by Dawn Huebner
  • \"Ruby Finds a Worry\" by Tom Percival
  • \"Change Your Brain, Change Your Life (Before 25)\" by Jesse Payne



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Criminal justice is a complicated topic.

Detaining a person who commits a crime is meant to promote public safety — but it also impacts their well-being if they drop out of school, leave jobs or lose connections to
their family and support systems. Prison or jail sentences are aimed at deterring crime, but they don’t always succeed.

Studies show drug and substance abuse are at the root of more than 20% of crimes — and 68% of drug offenders are rearrested within three years after they’re released from prison. In Oregon, an average of 24,000 people are behind bars on any given day — but 42,000 others are booked into local jails annually. These repeat admissions often involve nonviolent, petty offenses involving substance abuse.
The so-called churn of people cycling in and out of local jails is important — for the direct impact repeat arrests have on individuals, plus the costs
and resources involved.  

Growing evidence backs up the need to treat substance abuse as a public health problem, redirecting people and resources away from prisons and jails and towards treatment. Studies demonstrate this is cost effective and proven to yield better results

Salem Health grant supports local diversion program

In recent years, Marion and Polk County stakeholders decided to rethink their approach to frequent, low-level offenders. Like their national counterparts, local authorities caught people shoplifting, trespassing or violating minor drug offenses —
who were also dealing with addiction or a mental health crisis, typically fueled by substance abuse.

These underlying issues led to actions that conflicted with the law.

Meanwhile, the arrest, detention and subsequent release of these individuals were doing little to address addiction, housing or mental health concerns — and ultimately had little to no effect on criminal behavior. Local stakeholders became convinced
these men and women needed treatment and someone to walk alongside them to coordinate care.

Thanks to a Salem Health $30,000 grant, more local residents struggling with drug and substance abuse are receiving treatment and social support services through the Marion County Law Enforcement Assisted Diversion (LEAD) program.

How diversion works

The Marion County LEAD program identifies people engaged in behavior that fits the legal definition of a crime — but who face underlying issues that may be driving that behavior such as housing instability, unemployment or substance abuse problems.
Instead of arresting them, law enforcement officers connect them with trained case managers — who then help set goals, identify community resources and navigate systems to reach goals.

Case managers support these individuals for as long as needed to address social determinants of health such as housing and employment, while facilitating access to treatment services for their addiction. Diverting people towards community support systems
increases their possibility of finding stability — a key ingredient on the road to genuine recovery.

Marion County LEAD is modelled after Seattle LEAD, an evidence-based program which has achieved a 58% reduction
in recidivism. Replicating this success would further strengthen the case for a public health approach to low-level, nonviolent offenses.

Both national and local
incarceration trends make it clear it’s an approach worth trying. Salem Health is proud to be able to support this effort.", youmattercategories: "Our community &&& daa7b6b3-2db1-6f77-ad57-ff010034f755,,,Wellness &&& 3a27b6b3-2db1-6f77-ad57-ff010034f755", youmattertags: "article &&& 7728b6b3-2db1-6f77-ad57-ff010034f755,,,feature &&& 8628b6b3-2db1-6f77-ad57-ff010034f755", YouMatterImage: "//www.kozan66.com/images/default-source/in-copy-images/you-matter/helping-hand-cropped.jpg?sfvrsn=45c4d3c7_1" });">


Thye Schuyler, MD, medical director of the Salem Health Sleep Clinic, is also a fitness fanatic who loves teaching. He’s offered tips on hot-weather sleeping, using coffee to improve napping (really!) and football-inspired workouts.

With the warmer weather, we asked him about recreation safety during COVID-19. He had a lot to say — with one key suggestion: Go outside. The benefits of simply being outdoors may surprise you.

By Dr. Thye, the Sleep Guy

I get to help thousands of patients every year and see patterns all the time. During the pandemic, some common complaints have been exactly what you’d expect: isolation, loneliness, boredom, sadness and fear.

But one complaint is especially prevalent — sneaky weight gain. I’ve lost count of the number who reported gaining the “COVID 19,” though weight gain generally ranges from 5 to 20 pounds (or more). Weight management is one thing
we can control during the COVID-19 pandemic. Warmer weather offers the perfect time to lose weight by being more active!

Be tactical, not impulsive

With more people vaccinated, it’s tempting to fall back to old routines, like hitting the gym. If you do, please read the CDC guidelines. Being
inside working out near other people is still not the safest method to get in shape — so I recommend other options.

Outdoor workouts are best

Outside workouts wake the body up, leading to more energy use doing the same exercises. In a gym, the eyes are exposed to comparably low light, so your brain thinks it’s working out at dusk or dawn — not great if you’re trying
to maximize wakefulness, elevate core body temperature and burn more calories.

On the other hand, when outdoors — where it is up to 2,000 times brighter core body temperature rises and your internal clock understands it is supposed to be wide awake. This leads to better sleep at night because
the body temperature cooling phase is greater by comparison.

Outdoor exercise — especially  running or walking — burns far more calories than going the same distance on a treadmill. Physical obstacles, wind resistance, heat, hills and different surfaces make you work harder, expending more energy.

Harder workouts generally mean better results for body and mind — and better sleep too. This is because the brain compensates for a hard workout by deepening sleep to help heal muscles. Additional calories burned can mean more weight loss, less
anxiety and depression, better cognitive processing and improved self-esteem.

Challenge yourself with your own weight!

Most gyms offer fancy equipment, TVs and air-conditioned luxury. But stop and observe — gym-goers will lift a little, sit around, check their phones, maybe write something down — then lift a little more.

Sound familiar?

Such workouts offer minimal results for the time spent.

Consider CrossFit: Less equipment, more outdoor workouts. Heck, these gyms were focused on exercise outdoors years before COVID-19. And their members are fit. Most of us can’t come close to keeping up with them.

I recommend being a little more Crossfit-ish.

Work on the basics at home or outdoors: jumping jacks, pushups, sit-ups, air squats, wind sprints, kettlebell swings, burpees, lunges, jumping rope, etc. All of these exercises are straightforward but hard to perform. I love the simplicity of
these exercises and that they can be done outdoors. Push yourself a little each time and you will be stunned with your progress. For example, start by alternating running and walking for 15 minutes the first day and do a pushup at the end. Add a little
time to the run/walk and an extra pushup the next time. Within a month, you will find yourself run/walking longer and doing pushups with ease.

Working out at home

If getting outdoors is challenging, working out at home is possible too. Here are a few tips:

  • Exercise while binge-watching TV. I certainly do.
  • Use your own equipment.
  • Find free workout videos on YouTube and try following along.
  • Walk briskly up and down steps or around the house to music.
  • Dance to your favorite music.

Start slowly for a week, gradually working up to three times a day for 10 to 15 minutes.

Find something you like doing that makes you sweat – maybe dancing--, and do it at least 30 minutes a day, four times per week. If you can’t go that long, work up to it.

Find a friend

Exercise is easier to accomplish when you have a friend —not only to push each other — but just to get out there. Nobody wants to let their buddy down. I used to joke that I never prayed more in my life than when I was in medical
school — Every morning I’d pray my friend Brian would NOT show up at 5:30 a.m. to pick me up to work out. How I wanted to sleep in! But my prayers were never answered. Brian always arrived, and I became more fit as a result.

Make a strategy and start today! Anxiety, boredom and sluggishness will soon give way to better sleep at night and more alertness during the day. The “COVID 19 just might start dropping too!


Watch for more advice from Dr. Thye The Sleep Guy, who stresses the importance of overall health and fitness to get a good night’s sleep.​


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(Salem, Ore. – July 12, 2021) – Salem Health awarded 15 organizations in Marion and Polk counties Community Investment Grant funds for the 2021-22 fiscal year to strengthen the health of our communities. Salem Health’s grant funding priorities align with those priorities outlined in the Marion-Polk Community Health Improvement Plan and Community Needs Assessment.

“Salem Health invests in community partners committed to achieving health for vulnerable populations in our area,” said Leilani Slama, chief communications and community relations officer, Salem Health. “We are pleased to offer grant funds which provide vital resources for those in need in our community.”

For funding years 2020-23, Salem Health’s grant resources invest in projects that meet needs related to behavioral health, substance abuse prevention and social determinants of health. Grant awards are for one year of funding, up to $30,000 per grant.

Salem Health’s Community Investment Grants for fiscal year 2021-22, aimed at responding to community-identified needs and supporting initiatives that improve the health of the citizens of Marion and Polk counties, include:

  • Boys & Girls Club, Marion and Polk counties, $30,000 for dental and primary care support
  • CASA of Polk County, $26,000 to recruit, train and retain court appointed special advocates (CASAs) for 147 cases
  • Catholic Community Services, Woodburn, $30,000 for health access to reduce adverse childhood experiences (ACEs)
  • Church at the Park, Marion County, $30,000 for housing the houseless population
  • Family Building Blocks, Marion and Polk counties, $30,000 for mental health services
  • Habitat for Humanity, Salem, $30,000 for enabling home ownership
  • Integrated Support for Living, Salem and Silverton, $30,000 for behavioral health support services
  • Liberty House, Marion and Polk counties, $30,000 for mental health services
  • Love INC, Marion and Polk counties, $30,000 for health access and social services
  • Marion Polk Food Share’s Youth Farm, Marion and Polk counties, $30,000 for its Farm Share Rx (FSRx) program to focus on food security, food equity and health equity
  • St. Francis Shelter, Marion and Polk counties, $30,000 for family transitional housing savings program
  • Union Gospel Mission, Marion and Polk counties, $30,000 for mental health support services
  • United Way, Marion County, $30,000 for SafeSleep women’s shelter
  • Willamette Education Service District (WESD), Salem, non-monetary partnership with Salem Health that provides a nursing collaboration for technical education training for high school students
  • De Muniz Resource Center, Marion County, non-monetary partnership with Salem Health that provides Community Health Education Center (CHEC) collaboration for health and wellness for inmates as they exit incarceration and integrate back into our community

In addition to these new grants, Salem Health has renewed its grants to Mano a Mano Family Center and HOME Youth Services for the 2021-22 fiscal year, and has recently awarded the Marion County Law Enforcement Assisted Diversion (LEAD) program a $30,000 Community Investment Grant to support the work of LEAD in the community.

About Salem Health Hospitals and Clinics

Salem Health offers exceptional care to people in and around Oregon’s mid-Willamette Valley. It comprises hospitals in Salem and Dallas, a medical group of primary and specialty care providers, plus other affiliated services. Visit us at www.kozan66.com; “Like” us on www.facebook.com/salemhealth; follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @salemhealth; and view us at www.youtube.com/salemhealth.

Contact Info:

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亚搏体育官方在线Salem Health奖颁奖社区投资拨款2021-2022财政年度

(Salem, Ore. – July 15, 2021) – Salem Health Hospitals and Clinics welcomes executive and community leader Annette Campista to its Board of Trustees, beginning her three-year term in July.

“Annette brings a passion for community involvement and a deep commitment to the community,” said Katherine Keene, immediate past chair, Salem Health Board of Trustees.

Campista is a Senior Vice President and Market Director in Community & Business Banking for Umpqua Bank, with more than 20 years of experience in the financial industry. She dedicates her time and energy to building strong relationships in the community where she volunteers with the Hillsboro Schools Foundation, Farmworker Housing Development, and Latino Network as a board member. Campista is a committee member for the Racial Justice Economic Opportunity Committee with the State of Oregon, and is involved in numerous other professional and community affiliations.

“My commitment to community has been fostered through participating in multiple non-profits and boards within Washington, Multnomah and Marion counties,” said Campista. “I am looking forward to serving alongside the dedicated members of Salem Health’s Board of Trustees in stewarding the health system’s mission.”

Campista is a graduate of both the UCLA Latino Leadership Program (San Francisco, CA) and the City of Portland Hispanic Metropolitan Leadership Program (Portland State University, Portland, OR).

About Salem Health Hospitals and Clinics

Salem Health offers exceptional care to people in and around Oregon’s mid-Willamette Valley. It comprises hospitals in Salem and Dallas, a medical group of primary and specialty care providers, plus other affiliated services. Visit us at www.kozan66.com; “Like” us on www.facebook.com/salemhealth; follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @salemhealth; and view us at www.youtube.com/salemhealth

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Salem Health shifts COVID-19 vaccination efforts to primary care clinics and neighborhood-focused mobile clinics

(Salem, Ore. – July 9, 2021) – The state’s first mass vaccination clinic prepares to close on Saturday, July 24. Salem Health’s vaccine clinic at the Oregon State Fair & Expo Center opened on Jan. 7 and, at its peak, vaccinated more than 4,400 people per day in April when vaccine demand was at its highest levels. More than 212,000 vaccinations have been given to-date.

As more than 70 percent of Oregonians have now received at least the first dose of the vaccine, demand for mass vaccination sites has decreased. Salem Health’s mass vaccination clinic in Marion County was both the first to open and will be the last to close in the state. The focus now shifts to an on-demand model with multiple sites and flexible scheduling. The vaccine is readily available in each of Salem Health’s primary care and urgent care clinics for walk-in or scheduled appointments.

“It has been an honor and a privilege to care for our community throughout this pandemic and our vaccination program has been some of the most important work of our careers in health care,” said Cheryl Wolfe, president and CEO, Salem Health. “As the COVID-19 vaccine became available in late December, we knew we had to act swiftly to make the life-saving vaccine available to large numbers of people in our community. We have committed ourselves and our resources to be here for Oregon, and are filled with hope as vaccination rates rise. We will continue to make the process easily accessible to reach those who still need to be vaccinated.”

The vaccine clinic at the Oregon State Fair & Expo Center will administer vaccine second doses, both scheduled and walk-ins, through Saturday, July 24. Walk-ins for first doses are also welcome and those who receive a first dose between July 3 and July 24 are given options for their second dose location. The vaccine clinic at the fairgrounds will be open Tuesday through Saturday, 8:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m., for walk-in first and second doses until July 24.

Salem Health’s Polk County vaccine clinic at Western Oregon University in Monmouth, which administered more than 34,000 vaccinations since opening on Jan. 11, also closed on June 25.

Salem Health Medical Clinics

Vaccinations are available at Salem Health Medical Clinics – at all primary care and urgent care clinic locations in Marion and Polk counties. Walk-ins are welcome and open to the public during clinic hours, up to one hour before closing each day. Appointment scheduling is also available, for ages 12 and over, online at www.kozan66.com/vaccine.

Mobile Vaccine Team

The Mobile Vaccine Team focuses on equity in vaccinating Oregonians, prioritizing hard-to-reach and vulnerable populations, as well as those for which travel to one of the larger vaccine clinics is a barrier. More than 70 percent of the vaccine given through the mobile clinics has been to the BIPOC community, aiming to close the gap in vaccine equity.

In Marion County, Salem Health will host neighborhood-based mobile clinic events, targeting communities with some of the lowest vaccination rates in the state. The area’s 97301 and 97305 zip codes top the list of the state’s least-vaccinated communities, and are the site of two consecutive weekends of mobile vaccine clinics.

Saturday, July 10 and July 17:

Mega Foods - off Lancaster Dr. NE

3695 Devonshire Ave.

Salem, OR

2 – 6 p.m.

Salem Health is offering a free meal at the site’s food carts for each person vaccinated (first or second dose) on these two dates.

Mobile vaccine clinic sites which are open to the public will be posted on www.kozan66.com/vaccine. No appointment is needed for the mobile vaccine clinic public sites.

About Salem Health Hospitals and Clinics

Salem Health offers exceptional care to people in and around Oregon’s mid-Willamette Valley. It comprises hospitals in Salem and Dallas, a medical group of primary and specialty care providers, plus other affiliated services. Visit us at www.kozan66.com; “Like” us on www.facebook.com/salemhealth; follow us on Instagram and Twitter: @salemhealth; and view us at www.youtube.com/salemhealth.", Categories: "Community &&& 8be681b4-2db1-6f77-ad57-ff010034f755,,,COVID-19 &&& 09ced0de-2db1-6f77-ad57-ff010034f755,,,Salem &&& 596646b3-2db1-6f77-ad57-ff000034f755,,,Visitor information &&& 0a284bb3-2db1-6f77-ad57-ff190034f755", Tags: "", NewsImage: "//www.kozan66.com/images/default-source/in-copy-images/covid-19/vaccine_clinic_44f016c8c-b8ed-4a8b-b460-ad74ccb49c99.jpg?sfvrsn=24cebc6_3" });">



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