Here are selected slides which are also hosted on Scribd.com. The slides were created using LaTeX Beamer or Rmarkdown (plus LaTeX Beamer).
Table of Contents Data science Population health thinking with Bayesian networks - Decision-making, causal inference and probabilistic reasoning Equity and trauma Principles for designing a healing organization — A neuroscience and skills-based approach Population Health Inequities and Structure Traum Structural Trauma and Toxic Stress: Lifecourse Roots of Health Inequities Substance use San Francisco Cannabis Update, 2018 — Childhood roots of adult health inequities Economic Burden of Alcohol Consumption in the City and County of San Francisco, California, US Health leadership Humility is the New Smart: Rethinking Human Excellence in the Smart Machine Age The Leading Population Health Framework: Transforming self, teams, organizations, and communities Performance improvement Population Health Lean: We will be the best at getting better Infectious diseases Preparing for Microbial Threats to Health: What Every Professional Should Kno Data science Population health thinking with Bayesian networks - Decision-making, causal inference and probabilistic reasoning The talk below was given at the UCSF Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics, Seminar for EPI T32 Scholars, San Francisco, CA, June 6, 2018.
Humility is the key to unleashing and supercharging personal and organizational performance improvement. However, not everyone feels comfortable introducing complex topics like cultural humility. I was fortunate to discover Professor Edward Hess’ book “Humility is the New Smart: Rethinking human excellence in the smart machine age.”1 I believe his book is a non-threatening, practical, and inspiring way to introduce humility to your staff. Based on Hess’ book, the article below is an excerpt from our population health lean reference document.