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Finding Partners to Community Action Plan Report

OPTION #1: FINDING PARTNERS

Most community action plans can benefit from recruiting partners—individuals or organization that might help with the solution to the public-health issue. These partners may have money, special tools or skills, and other resources.

Create a list of at least ten local partners / stakeholders who might be willing to help you implement or develop your own Community Action Plan. Remember, a stakeholder is a person with an interest or concern in something. For each potential partner include all of the following information:

  1. the potential partner’s name,
  2. comprehensive contact information (job title, address, phone, website, and any assistants’ names),
  3. a short explanation of why you think he/she/it would be useful to your project, and
  4. why you think that particular partner might be interested in joining your effort—that is, what is the benefit to the partner in doing so?

Your partners could come from the following (don’t be limited by this list):

  • Government officials (state, regional, local or federal)
  • Local health/public health department agent(s)
  • Non-profits or non-governmental organizations (NGOs). Think broadly. For example, consider national and local organizations (e.g., men and women’s organizations, schools, government-funded services, and volunteer organizations).
  • Businesses. Businesses often help fund or implement community projects.
  • Schools. Colleges or universities may have grants, special departments, or clubs/organizations.
  • Churches or faith-based organizations

OPTION #2: INTERVIEW A POTENTIAL PARTNER

Most community action plans can benefit from recruiting partners—individuals or organizations that might help with the solution to the public-health issue. These partners may have money, special tools or skills, and other resources.

For this option, select one person/stakeholder in your community who might have interest or expertise in your community action plan. Remember, a stakeholder is a person with an interest or concern in something. This stakeholder should have a connection to your portfolio topic in your chosen community as this may help you determine who you can interview. Plan a brief interview with this person to run your ideas for an action plan to implement in your community by him or her as you continue drafting your plan. Do not use this interview to verify that this person thinks the issue exists in your community. You should know that based on previous research.

Provide all of the following information:

  1. the potential partner’s name,
  2. comprehensive contact information (job title, address, phone, website, and any assistants’ names),
  3. a short explanation of why you think he/she/it would be useful to your project, and
  4. why you think that particular partner might be interested in joining your effort—that is, what is the benefit to the partner in doing so?

Your interviewee could come from the following (don’t be limited by this list):

  • Government officials (state, regional, local or federal)
  • Local health/public health department agent(s)
  • Non-profits or non-governmental organizations (NGOs). Think broadly. For example, consider national and local organizations (e.g., men and women’s organizations, schools, government-funded services, and volunteer organizations).
  • Businesses. Businesses often help fund or implement community projects.
  • Schools. Colleges or universities may have grants, special departments, or clubs/organizations.
  • Churches or faith-based organizations

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