Pathogen Match-up: Under the Microscope Learning Tool - Available in Spanish!
The American Hospital Association (AHA), in collaboration with the Association for the Health Care Environment (AHE), is making an effort to highlight the importance of using a multidisciplinary approach towards infection prevention and control (IPC) through its participation in Project Firstline.
As key partners in this initiative, AHA and AHE have released a training resource, the Pathogen Match-up Tool. This new tool is designed to educate frontline health care workers on the six most common pathogens found in health care settings. A pathogen is defined as any organism that can produce disease or simply a germ. It can be used as an interactive team-based or individual learning activity to enhance knowledge of pathogens in the health care setting.
Project Firstline is a national training collaborative led by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) that aims to provide effective health care infection control training for millions of frontline U.S health care workers and members of the public health workforce in the fight against infectious disease threats.
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The Project Firstline program is a national training collaborative led by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) in partnership with the American Hospital Association and the Health Research & Educational Trust (HRET), an AHA 501(c)(3) nonprofit subsidiary.
Want to learn more about Project Firstline? Contact ProjectFirstline@aha.org.
Project Firstline is a national collaborative led by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) to provide infection control training and education to frontline healthcare workers and public health personnel. AHA is proud to partner with Project Firstline, as supported through Cooperative Agreement CDC-RFA-OT18-1802. CDC is an agency within the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS). The contents of this webpage do not necessarily represent the policies of CDC or HHS, and should not be considered an endorsement by the Federal Government.
This content was funded in part by a cooperative agreement with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (grant number CK20-2003). The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is an agency within the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS). The contents of this resource do not necessarily represent the policy of CDC or HHS, and should not be considered an endorsement by the Federal Government.