Emerging Roles of Chaplains in Population Health
With Amy Greene & Emily Viverette. Hosted by Teresa Cutts
April 20, 2017. 1 pm EST
“Reflection on Practice”
Join Amy Greene and Emily Viverette for this conversation, hosted by Teresa Cutts, about the new roles chaplains are forging in connecting faith and health in their communities. They will explore how chaplaincy — and the core competence of reflective practice — is relevant to this new era of population health.
Every Stakeholder Health hospital has board certified chaplains, and most have Clinical Pastoral Education (CPE) programs of some scale. And now almost every single one is adding population health staff and resources. How are those traditional commitments aligned with, or even connected with, each other?
Amy Greene, DMin, is the Director of Spiritual Care at Cleveland Clinic. She is president-elect of The Association for Clinical Pastoral Education. Amy has a Master of Divinity from Union Theological Seminary in New York and a Doctor of Ministry degree from Ecumenical Theological Seminary in Detroit. She is ordained and endorsed by the Alliance of Baptists.
Emily Viverette, M.Div., is Director FaithHealth Education at Wake Forest Baptist Health. She is a minister affiliated with the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) and is a graduate of Elon University (B.S.) and Vanderbilt Divinity School (M.Div.). She also served served as the Director of CPE at Alamance Regional Medical Center.
Teresa Cutts, Ph.D., is Asst. Research Professor, Wake Forest School of Medicine and part of the Secretariat, Stakeholder Health. She is past Director of Research for Innovation, Centre of Excellence in Faith and Health, Methodist Le Bonheur Healthcare, Memphis, adjunct academic appointments at the University of Cape Town’s School of Public Health and Family Medicine, University of Tennessee’s College of Medicine’s departments of Preventative Medicine and Psychiatry, University of Memphis’ School of Public Health and Healthcare administration, and Memphis Theological Seminary.