NURS FPX 4060 Assessment 4 Health Promotion Plan Presentation
Phillip April 19, 2024 No Comments

Health Promotion Plan Presentation

NURS FPX 4060 Assessment 4 Health Promotion Plan Presentation


Capella university

NURS-FPX 4060 Practicing in the Community to Improve Population Health

Prof. Name


Health Promotion Plan Presentation

Greetings everyone, I’m [Your Name], and today we delve into the critical health issue of adolescent pregnancy, outlining our assessment of the problem, objectives, achievements, and strategies to mitigate it. Adolescent pregnancy poses substantial public health challenges, encompassing social, economic, and health-related ramifications for both teenagers and their offspring. It is imperative to tackle this issue through evidence-based health promotion approaches tailored to the unique needs of this demographic.

Assessment and Objectives

Our health promotion initiative aims to curtail adolescent pregnancy rates, with a particular focus on low-income urban youths aged 15-19. Our objectives entail heightening awareness regarding the risks associated with adolescent pregnancy, facilitating access to contraception and reproductive health services, and advocating for comprehensive sexual education within educational institutions and community hubs. These objectives resonate with the targets set by Healthy People 2030 for reducing adolescent pregnancy rates.

Recent research underscores the efficacy of comprehensive sexual education programs and accessible contraception in mitigating adolescent pregnancy rates. Studies have shown that tailored community interventions are pivotal in addressing adolescent pregnancy, particularly when they align with the cultural nuances of the target population. Additionally, the presence of school-based health centers has proven instrumental in providing reproductive health services, leading to diminished adolescent pregnancy rates.

Educational Session Outcomes

Our educational sessions, meticulously structured and conducted in collaboration with local clinics, have yielded promising outcomes. Pre- and post-session surveys indicate a substantial surge in awareness and contraceptive utilization among participating teenagers. Moreover, there has been a positive shift in attitudes toward sexual health education, signaling the effectiveness of our engagement strategies.

Research corroborates the efficacy of educational interventions in augmenting contraceptive knowledge and uptake among adolescents. Furthermore, fostering positive attitudes toward sexual health education correlates with improved sexual health outcomes.

Enhancements for Future Sessions

Feedback from participants, stakeholders, and facilitators has unveiled areas for improvement in forthcoming educational sessions:

  • Expanding the target audience to include younger adolescents and parents.
  • Integrating culturally sensitive and age-appropriate educational materials.
  • Providing comprehensive support to expectant and parenting adolescents.
  • Strengthening collaboration with local organizations and institutions.

Recent studies emphasize tailoring interventions to specific age groups and cultural backgrounds, along with providing support to pregnant and parenting adolescents.

Evaluation and Alignment with Healthy People 2030 Objectives

Initial evaluations of our educational sessions demonstrate positive progress toward Healthy People 2030 objectives. Nevertheless, continual data collection and analysis are imperative to gauge the long-term impact of our interventions. Ongoing monitoring and evaluation are essential for refining strategies and ensuring effectiveness.

Revisions for Future Alignment

To better align with Healthy People 2030 objectives, we propose:

  • Consistent outcome tracking and evaluation.
  • Updating program content to address emerging health issues.
  • Strengthening collaboration with local stakeholders.
  • Exploring innovative delivery methods and technologies.

Incorporating these revisions will bolster our efforts to reduce adolescent pregnancy rates and enhance sexual health outcomes.


In conclusion, by refining our educational sessions and aligning them with Healthy People 2030 objectives, we can make significant strides in mitigating adolescent pregnancy and improving sexual health outcomes. Continuous evaluation, adaptation of content, collaboration with stakeholders, and embracing innovative approaches are crucial for sustaining our progress. Together, we can achieve healthier and more informed adolescents.


Chandra-Mouli, V., & Akwara, E. (2020). Improving access to and use of contraception by adolescents: What progress has been made, what lessons have been learned, and what are the implications for action? Best Practice & Research Clinical Obstetrics & Gynaecology, 66.

Dornan, L., Pinyopornpanish, K., Jiraporncharoen, W., Hashmi, A., Dejkriengkraikul, N., & Angkurawaranon, C. (2019, July 8). Utilisation of electronic health records for public health in asia: a review of success factors and potential challenges. BioMed Research International.

Fisher, R., Danza, P., McCarthy, J., & Tiezzi, L. (2019). Provision of contraception in new york city school‐based health centers: impact on teenage pregnancy and avoided costs, 2008–2017. Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive Health, 51(4), 201–209.

Heels, S. (2019). the impact of abstinence-only sex education programs in the united states on adolescent sexual outcomes. Perspectives, 11(1).

NURS FPX 4060 Assessment 4 Health Promotion Plan Presentation

Jackson, D. N., Sehgal, N., & Baur, C. (2020). How african american and hispanic adults perceive the benefits of mhealth co-design: multi-method participatory research for a health information app (Preprint). JMIR Formative Research.

Leston, J., Crisp, C., Lee, C., & Rink, E. (2019). An interview project with native American people: a community-based study to identify actionable steps to reduce health disparities. Public Health, 176, 82–91.

Medicine, N. A. of S., Engineering, and, Division, H. and M., Practice, B. on P. H. and P. H., & People 2030, C. on I. the S. of L. H. I. for H. (2020). Criteria for selecting the leading health indicators for Healthy People 2030. In Google Books. National Academies Press.

Munshi, I., Ishaq, J. K., Liebhardt, B., & Goncy, E. A. (2022). Maternal communication about sexual content and ease of access to contraceptives. Archives of Sexual Behavior.

Pavarini, G., Smith, L. M., Shaughnessy, N., Mankee‐Williams, A., Thirumalai, J. K., Russell, N., & Bhui, K. (2021). Ethical issues in participatory arts methods for young people with adverse childhood experiences. Health Expectations, 24(5), 1557–1569.

NURS FPX 4060 Assessment 4 Health Promotion Plan Presentation

Rouse, H. L., Hurt, T. R., Melby, J. N., Bartel, M., McCurdy, B., McKnight, E., Zhao, F., Behrer, C., & Weems, C. F. (2020). Pregnancy and parenting among youth transitioning from foster care: A mixed methods study. Child & Youth Care Forum.

Sanz-Remacha, M., García-González, L., Sevil Serrano, J., & Aibar Solana, A. (2022). A qualitative evaluation of a community-based intervention on health-related behaviors in disadvantaged women. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 1–11.

So, M., Rojo, A. I., Robinson, L. R., Hartwig, S. A., Heggs, A. R., Beasley, L. O., Silovsky, J. F., Amanda Sheffield Morris, Kelly Stiller Titchener, & Martha Isabel Zapata. (2020). Parent engagement in an original and culturally adapted evidence‐based parenting program, Legacy for ChildrenTM. Infant Mental Health Journal.

Usonwu, I., Ahmad, R., & Curtis-Tyler, K. (2021). Parent–adolescent communication on adolescent sexual and reproductive health in sub-Saharan Africa: A qualitative review and thematic synthesis. Reproductive Health, 18(1).