The National LGBT Health Education Center provides educational programs, resources, and consultation to health care organizations with the goal of optimizing quality, cost-effective health care for lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) people. The Education Center is a part of The Fenway Institute, the research, training, and health policy division of Fenway Health, a Federally Qualified Health Center, and one of the world’s largest LGBT-focused health centers. Publications
The National Health Care for the Homeless Council (NHCHC) is a network of more than 10,000 doctors, nurses, social workers, patients, and advocates who share the mission to eliminate homelessness. Since 1986 NHCHC have been the leading organization to call for comprehensive health care and secure housing for all. NHCHC produces leading research in the field and provide the highest level of training and resources related to care for persons experiencing homelessness. NHCHC collaborates with government agencies and private institutions in order to solve complex problems associated with homelessness. Additionally, NCHCH provide support to more than 200 public health centers and Health Care for the Homeless programs in all 50 states.
Migrant Clinicians Network (MCN) is a 501(c)3 nonprofit organization that creates practical solutions at the intersection of poverty, migration, and health. MCN provides support, technical assistance, and professional development to clinicians in Federally Qualified Health Centers (FQHCs) and other health care delivery sites, and provides virtual case management directly to patients who may otherwise be lost to follow-up because of their need to move. MCN aims to enable clinicians to provide quality health care, increased access, and reduced disparities for people who need ongoing care but are experiencing outside forces that are exacerbating their vulnerability. MCN directly serve anyone with an ongoing health need who, because of their vulnerabilities, may be lost to follow-up as a result of the choice to migrate or forced displacement, from temporary, migrant, and year-round farmworkers and dairy workers, to people forced from their homes after a climate disaster or fleeing from disease, violence, or economic instability in their hometowns.
The University of Kentucky College of Medicine, which was founded in 1960, provides innovative, high-quality education through its nationally recognized curriculum, emphasizing early clinical experiences, continuity as a guiding principle, integration of the basic and clinical sciences, and innovative teaching and learning methods such as small-group tutorials, standardized patients, computer-assisted instruction, clinical training models, and interactive lectures and laboratory exercises. The College of Medicine promotes a diverse and inclusive environment that provides excellence in education, equitable health care, and transformative research to improve the health and wellness of Kentuckians and beyond. The University of Kentucky College of Medicine is a national leader in solving the challenges in health care through transdisciplinary and transformational research, education, and advanced clinical care.