.I have attached a copy of part one to this paper for your reference. However, Part 1 i got a horrible grade. I got an F and now i’m failing the course. 



Part 1 is the document labelled Part 1.

The Rubric that needs to be copied at the end of the paper is labelled usw1_nurs_5051


Application Assignment 2: Part 2 – Developing an Advocacy Campaign









To prepare:

  • Review Chapter 3 of Milstead, J. A. (2012). Health policy and politics: A nurse’s guide (Laureate Education, Inc., custom ed.). Sudbury, MA: Jones and Bartlett Publisher In the first assignment, you reflected on whether the policy you would like to promote could best be achieved through the development of new legislation, or a change in an existing law or regulation. Refine as
  • necessary using any feedback from your first paper.
  • Contemplate how existing laws or regulations may affect how you proceed in advocating for your proposed policy.
  • Consider how you could influence legislators or other policymakers to enact the policy you propose.
  • Think about the obstacles of the legislative process that may prevent your proposed policy from being implemented as intended.

To complete:

Part Two will have 4 pages of content plus a title page and references. Part Two will address the following:

  • Explain whether your proposed policy could be enacted through a modification of existing law or regulation or the creation of new legislation/regulation.
  • Explain how existing laws or regulations could affect your advocacy efforts. Be sure to cite and reference the laws and regulations using primary sources.
  • Provide an analysis of the methods you could use to influence legislators or other policymakers to support your policy. In particular, explain how you would use the “three legs” of lobbying in your advocacy efforts.
    • Summarize obstacles that could arise in the legislative process and how to overcome these hurdles.
    • Paste the rubric at the end of your paper.
Required Readings

Knickman, J. R., & Kovner, A. R. (Eds.). (2015). Health care delivery in the united states (11th ed.). New York, NY: Springer Publishing.

  • Chapter 7, “Health and Behavior” (pp. 119–144)

    This chapter discusses the role of behavior on health and describes behavioral risk factors and potential community-based interventions.

Backer, E. L., Geske, J. A., McIlvain, H. E., Dodendorf, D. M., & Minier, W. C. (2005). Improving female preventive health care delivery through practice change: An Every Woman Matters study. Journal of the American Board of Family Practice, 18(5), 401–408.

Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.


This article informs the Assignment as an example of a health program that was not successful. You will conduct additional research on this topic to determine current advocacy programs that have been more effective.

Hancock, C., & Cooper, K. (2011). A global initiative to tackle chronic disease by changing lifestyles. Primary Health Care, 21(4), 24–26.

Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.


This article details the efforts of the C3 Collaborating for Health charity. In particular, C3 focuses on minimizing the risk factors of poor dieting, smoking, and low physical activity.

Schwartz, S. M., Ireland, C., Strecher, V., Nakao, D., Wang, C., & Juarez, D. (2010). The economic value of a wellness and disease prevention program. Population Health Management, 13(6), 309–317.

Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.


The authors of this article detail a study that sought to determine the economic consequences of a disease prevention program conducted by the Hawaii Medical Service Association.

Tengland, P. (2010). Health promotion and disease prevention: Logically different conceptions? Health Care Analysis, 18(4), 323–341.

Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.


This article investigates the differences and causal connections between health promotion and disease prevention.

Sample Workflow of Answering a Telephone in an Office

Inform caller and requested recipient of impending transfer.

Politely decline offered services.

Transfer caller to requested recipient.

Politely ask the caller to try again at a better time.



Record the caller’s message, name, and contact information. Forward to intended recipient.




Does the caller wish to leave a message?


Is the caller’s requested recipient available?


Is the call a sales call?

Identify caller and caller inquiry.

Answer phone with salutation and company identification.


© 2012 Laureate Education Inc.



Diabetes among Hispanics


Student’s Name: Zoeleni Kamara

Institution: Walden University

Date of Submission: September 25, 2016

Going by recent reports, the rate of death in the United States among the Hispanic community is comparatively lower than that of their Whites counterparts. The difference in this rate is in the margins of two digits’ percent. However, while this case is good news for the Hispanic folks, there is a troubling observation among the number of death rate resulting from diabetes and weight related health issues among the Hispanics. Records indicate that more Hispanics suffer from diabetes related problems than Whites. All the same, it is worth noting that the degree of suffering varied from one Hispanic sub set to another. Often, the number of incidences were dependent on where the come from originally.

Diabetes among Hispanics is a unique problem due to the diverse social cultural background of this population. Consider, for example, Hispanics of Mexican descent are somewhat different from Hispanics of Cuban or Columbian descent (Schneiderman et al., 2014). Often, these differences manifest themselves in terms of cultural differences. All the same, the differences are not overwhelmingly unique in a way that overhauls the underlying common cultural background among all Hispanics that sets them apart as unique population. For instance, there are borderline similarities in the choice of cuisine among the Hispanic community. Similarly, there is a tendency of the female folk being dependent of the male folk among Hispanic folks (Schneiderman et al., 2014). As such, most of the family member health conditions are often not made independently hence causing leading to the possibility of members of the family, especially women not being always proactive.

Given this background, other social factors characteristic of the Hispanic community coalesces to worsen the situation. For example, a significant percentage of the Hispanic community falls below the middle class level. Coupled with few descent employment opportunities, this means that most of the bread winners in Hispanic families have to work for long hours, often working multiple jobs a day. This situation means that they are less likely to find the time and the money to prepare health meals. Similarly, they are also less likely to find the time to exercise.

Another factor leading to weight gain and diabetes prevalence among the Hispanic folk is the comparatively lower level of literacy among the Hispanic community. Given the shaky financial background coupled with the fact that most of the Hispanic community constitute of an immigrant population, most individuals are often ignorant of the risk they could be facing. Another aspect adding to this problem is