FASD Prevention Project Partners

The Arc’s FASD Prevention Project’s primary goal is to increase health care provider knowledge about FASD and the use of FASD prevention strategies. This would not be possible without the support of our National Partners. Our partners help support the FASD Prevention Project’s mission and goals by participating in the development and dissemination of training, technical assistance, research and resources within their networks.

Association on American Indian Affairs (AAIA)

Association of American Indian Affairs

AAIA’s mission is to promote the well-being of American Indian and Alaska Natives by promoting the health, education and welfare of children and youth; sustaining and perpetuating tribal languages and cultures; protecting tribal sovereignty, religions and natural resources; advocating for tribal constitutional, legal and human rights.

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Association of Reproductive Health Officials (ARHP)

Association of Reproductive Health Professionals

ARHP brings together health care professionals across disciplines and specialties for evidence-based training and network building. Our members define sexual and reproductive health in broad terms and recognize that the best care is delivered through a team of professionals partnering with an informed patient. ARHP delivers on our educational mission by translating good science into practice through producing accredited, peer-reviewed programs.

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Association of Women's Health, Obstetric and Neonatal Nurses

AWHONN is the foremost nursing authority that advances the health care of women and newborns through advocacy, research and the creation of high quality, evidence-based standards of care.

AWHONN's 24,000 members worldwide are clinicians, educators and executives who serve as patient care advocates focusing on the needs of women and infants. A leader in professional development, AWHONN holds the distinction of twice receiving the Premier Program award by the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) for innovation and excellence in Continuing Nursing Education (CNE).

Founded in 1969 as the Nurses Association of the American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology, the association became a separate nonprofit organization called the Association of Women's Health and Neonatal Nurses in 1993.

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National Association of County & City Health Officials (NAACHO)

National Association of County and City Health Officials

NACCHO represents the nation’s 2,800 local governmental health departments. These city, county, metropolitan, district, and tribal departments work every day to protect and promote health and well-being for all people in their communities. NACCHO’s mission is to be a leader, partner, catalyst, and voice for local health departments in order to ensure the conditions that promote health and equity, combat disease, and improve the quality and length of all lives.

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National Association of Nurse Practitioners

The National Association of Nurse Practitioners in Women’s Health (NPWH) seeks to improve women’s access to primary and specialty health care, increase women’s wellness and health outcomes, decrease health disparities affecting women, enhance women’s access to and knowledge of health resources, and protect and promote women’s rights to make choices regarding their health within the context of their personal belief systems. NPWH serves advanced practice registered nurses nationally and internationally by providing education and resources to increase clinical competencies, advocating healthcare policies that support women and APRNs, collaborating with interprofessional strategic partners, mentoring the next generation of women’s health NPs and other women’s health-focused APRN leaders, and fostering evidence-based practice in women’s health through research. 

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American College of Nurse-Midwives

American College of Nurse-Midwives

ACNM is the professional association that represents certified nurse-midwives (CNMs) and certified midwives (CMs) in the United States. With roots dating to 1929, ACNM sets the standard for excellence in midwifery education and practice in the United States and strengthens the capacity of midwives in developing countries. Our members are primary care providers for women throughout the lifespan, with a special emphasis on pregnancy, childbirth, and gynecologic and reproductive health. ACNM reviews research, administers and promotes continuing education programs, and works with organizations, state and federal agencies, and members of Congress to advance the well-being of women and infants through the practice of midwifery.

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