Contact Us

Nathalie Ahyi-Amendah
Director of the NH Health and Equity Partnership
125 Airport Road
Concord, NH 03301
(603) 415-4272
nahyi@healthynh.com

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Dear Partner in Equity:

This Equity List is powered by the good ideas and contributions of all of our members. We invite you to share resources and upcoming events that are relevant to advancing health and equity for all people in NH. You have the option to manage your email delivery mode (all email, abridged email, Digest email which is a compilation of multiple emails, or No email) by clicking on “My groups” in your Google group account.

As a member of the NH HEP google group you can post announcements on the HEP list by simply sending an email to: equitynh@googlegroups.com

Note: the content will post as you send it – so please format it as you want to see it posted.

Thank you.

Sincerely,

Nathalie Ahyi

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We hope you enjoy our newsletter and find it a helpful resource. We publish stories bi-monthly that focus on local communities, upcoming events, policy updates, and statewide news.

In addition to our newsletter, you can also follow us on Facebook for more up-to-date postings. Thank you for your partnership and continued support.

June 2018: Your Guide to Equity in NH

February 2018: Engaging Diverse Perspectives

December 2017: Collective Impact Effort

September 2017: Weaving Communities Together

July 2017: Working Together on Innovative Solutions 

April 2017: Charging Ahead!

February 2017: Updates on our Three Priority Workgroups 

December 2016: Seasons Greetings!

October 2016: Partnership Update

August 2016: Spotlight on Equity in NH

May 2016: Announcing Our New Priorities

March 2016: Working Together to Determine our New Priorities

January 2016: An Exciting Year for Health and Equity in New Hampshire!

October 2015: Welcome to Our First Newsletter!

 

Let’s Get Together to reflect on our work so far, celebrate our successes, deepen our understanding of current challenges and possibilities, and continue to chart our path forward!

  • Our consultants from Conditioning Leaders will lead a series of exercises designed to get us talking, sharing and speaking meaningfully about what matters most.
  • The Steering Committee will share updates on some administrative changes coming that will influence how we manage our fiscal responsibilities.
  • We will learn what each of the work groups have been doing.

Please registeror just show up on Wednesday June 6, 1-4pm at the Manchester Health Department!  For any questions, please contact me by email or by phone at 603-415-4272.

The REaL Data Work Group strives to increase the capacity in NH for the collection of high quality Race, Ethnicity and Language (REaL) data across all systems at the state and local level to identify disparities and promote utilization of data to inform improvements, policies and procedures.

Even before we had an entity called the “Health and Equity Partnership”, partners have been working to raise awareness of the importance of accurate REaL data collection. 

This toolkit is designed to help the members of the Partnership learn about social media and its uses, the different platforms, best practices, and how to manage the platforms that the Partnership currently uses.

Download the Social Media Guide

Please reference back to it at any time in regards to all things social media.

 

Arnie Alpert, recipient of a ACLU of NH Bill of Rights Award, October 4, 2015. (photo credit: NH ACLU, from https://www.afsc.org/story/arnie-alpert-gets-award-nh-aclu) In the midst of a blizzard in January 1983, Arnie Alpert walked down the stairs and took a step into the parish hall at Brookside Congregational Church in Manchester. As he recounted in a story for True Tales Live in Portsmouth, it was a step that changed his life.

The event was Manchester’s first celebration of Martin Luther King Day, organized by the Manchester NAACP, the Greater Manchester Black Scholarship Foundation, and the Manchester YWCA. It was there, Arnie recalls, that he met Lionel Johnson, Sandy Hicks, Inez Bishop, Bruce Bynum, people who would have had a lasting impact on him. And it was there that he began the work that would occupy much of his time until 1999, coordinating a campaign for the state of New Hampshire to recognize Dr. King’s birthday with an official holiday.