Hispanic/Latino Quality of Life Resource Advisory Commission - Aug. 23, 2022

Hispanic/Latino Quality of Life Resource Advisory Commission Regular Meeting of the Hispanic Latino Quality of Life Resource Advisory Commission

Agenda original pdf

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REGULAR MEETING OF THE HISPANIC/LATINO QUALITY OF LIFE RESOURCE ADVISORY COMMISSION TUESDAY, AUGUST 23, 2022 AT 5:30 PM AUSTIN CITY HALL – BOARDS AND COMMISSIONS ROOM 1101 301 W 2ND St, AUSTIN, TX 78701 Some members of the Commission may be participating by videoconference Public comment will be allowed in-person or remotely by telephone. Speakers may only register to speak on an item once either in-person or remotely and will be allowed up to three minutes to provide their comments. Registration no later than noon the day before the meeting is required for remote participation by telephone. To register to speak remotely: Call or email the board liaison at Amanda.Jasso@austintexas.gov or 512-974-9107. The information required is the speaker name, item number(s) they wish to speak on if applicable, email address and telephone number (must be the same number that will be used to call into the meeting). CURRENT BOARD MEMBERS: Amanda Afifi, District 2, Chair Sharon Vigil, District 7, Vice-Chair Ricardo Garay, District 3 Jesus Perales, District 8 Daniela Silva, District 1 Dulce Castañeda, District 10 Maria C. Solis, District 5 Felicia Peña, Mayor Sandy Ramirez, District 6 Ivanna Neri, District 4 Vacant – District 9 AGENDA CALL TO ORDER PUBLIC COMMUNICATION: GENERAL Each speaker will have three minutes to address their concerns regarding items not posted on the agenda. Speakers wishing to address an agenda item will have the chance to do so when the agenda item is called. APPROVAL OF MEETING MINUTES 1. Approve the minutes of the Hispanic/Latino Quality of Life Commission regular meeting held on July 26, 2022. STAFF BRIEFINGS 2. Staff briefing from Melissa Alvarado, Economic Development Department, regarding initial concepts for heritage wayfinding design. Presented by Principal in Charge, John Bosio with Merje Design. DISCUSSION AND ACTION ITEMS 3. Presentation from El Buen Samaritano and discussion and possible action regarding youth services and community health workers. Presented by Dr. Rosamaria Murillo, Chief Executive Officer. 4. Presentation from Central Health and discussion and possible action related to the Health Equity Plan. Presented by Perla and Cynthia Gallegos, Central Health. WORKING GROUP UPDATES, DISCUSSION, AND ACTION ITEMS 5. Health Work Group (Commissioner Garay) – related to COVID-19, monkeypox, and other critical public health issues, including environmental justice issues 6. Representatives to Joint Inclusion Committee (Chair Afifi and Vice-Chair Vigil) -related to latest JIC discussion and activity 7. Representatives to Commission on Seniors (Commissioner Solis) – related …

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Item 2. Heritage Wayfinding original pdf

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Heritage Wayfinding Manual Economic Development Department • Heritage Tourism Division AGENDA Heritage Wayfinding Guidelines Design Options Open Discussion Next Steps Introductions & Project Background Melissa Alvarado Heritage Tourism Division Manager CoA Economic Development Department# 5 min John Bosio MERJE / Principal All John Bosio MERJE / Principal 20 min 30 min 5 min # HERITAGE WAYFINDING MANUAL GOAL Develop a manual inclusive of sign types and historic interpretive elements within districts to enhance the visitor’s connectedness to place, history, culture and experience, including underrepresented sites that reflect Austin’s diverse communities. Key Points: • Initiative does not include fabrication or installation# • First step to creating a design guide • Serves as the foundational work for the districts that were previously allocated funding for wayfinding by the City Council# • Lays the foundation for future eligible districts HERITAGE WAYFINDING GUIDELINES WORK COMPLETED TO DATE Project Kick-Off Stakeholder Meetings #1 December 2021 February / March 2022 Online Survey February / March 2022 Conceptual Design / Field Work Stakeholder Meetings #2 Schematic Design April / May Current / June 2022 O B A L L O • C S L A V O R P P A • E C N A N E G E T A R T Y • E G A N RATIO N • S SIG V e hic ula r / P Gate ways a r kin g K D E S T I N A T I ON INCLUSION • VISUAL C HOME TEC Tourism W ebsite s p a M e g o o G Trip Pla er n n v e o s r i p e n e k l i l B / t r r t t I / e e e d n i i s a c y c P L U T T E R • S U H N O L O S T A I N G A Y B I L I T Y • I N T E R A C T I O N • P H A S I N G Y G O L O N H C E b sit e s p e M a n s W e t i v c a r e A ttra ctio t I n l e A p p s M o b i GPS Devices P edestrian Kiosks i B …

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Item 4. Central Health original pdf

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CommUnityCare | Sendero FISCAL YEAR 2023 PROPOSED BUDGET Community Conversations | August 2022 HEALTHCARE EQUITY PLAN (Equity-focused Service Delivery Strategic Plan) HEALTHCARE EQUITY PLAN HEALTHCARE GAPS PROPOSED FY2023 STRATEGIC PRIORITIES Access and capacity Continue eastern Travis County site expansions in Hornsby Bend, Del Valle and Colony Park Development of multispecialty clinic at Rosewood-Zaragosa Care coordination Implementation of Epic electronic health record Member engagement Implementation of MyChart patient portal System of care Develop financial and operational implementation plans Focus on affiliations with healthcare and community partners Continue developing direct clinical practice infrastructure Identify and support critical on-demand operational and administrative capacities THE FISCAL YEAR 2023 BUDGET FY 2023 PROPOSED BUDGET UPDATED JULY 27, 2022 $277,819,831 $192,705,261 $85,114,570 Increase in Healthcare Delivery DESCRIPTIONFY 2022 APPROVED BUDGETFY 2022 YEAR END ESTIMATEFY 2023 PROPOSED BUDGET 07/27/2022TAX RATE0.1118140.1118140.098721SOURCESProperty Taxes260,933,097 260,933,097 281,710,898 Lease Revenue13,422,399 12,300,000 13,145,328 Tobacco Litigation Settlement3,000,000 4,676,730 4,500,000 Other3,000,000 3,323,270 1,500,000 Total Sources280,355,496 281,233,097 300,856,226 USESHealthcare Delivery192,705,261 172,063,536 277,819,831 Administration & Tax Collection15,391,099 12,662,269 21,679,767 Total Uses208,096,360 184,725,805 299,499,598 RESERVESHealthcare Delivery Contingency Reserve(1)(2)226,521,399 *332,391,578 333,748,206 Emergency Reserve38,719,836 38,719,836 38,719,836 *FY 2021 Ending contingency reserve balance was $235,884,286(1) previously reported as an appropriated use of funds in Healthcare Delivery(2) Healthcare Delivery Contingency and Employee Health Insurance Reserves are appropriated for FY2023 Highlights of Significant Increases in Healthcare Delivery $26M increase in Purchased Healthcare Services through contracts $5.7M increase in Direct Healthcare Services $47M increase in Healthcare Operations & Support for projects tied to service expansion 8-Year Forecast Based on FY 2023 Proposed Tax Rate *updated July 2022 Our reserves will ensure we continue expanding healthcare services to better meet the needs of Travis County residents with low income. WHAT YOU CAN DO STAY INFORMED AND INVOLVED • Subscribe for updates: • Visit participate.centralhealth.net/fy2023 and click “subscribe.” • Text “budget” to (833) 382-2226. • Attend upcoming Board and Commissioners' Court meetings: • Aug 31: Central Health Public Hearing • Sept. 7: Central Health Board of Managers Meeting • Sept. 8: Travis County Commissioners Court • Sept. 20: Travis County Commissioners Court QUESTIONS | PREGUNTAS APPENDIX Central Health FY 2023 Proposed Budget Attachment B – Uses of Funds Details DESCRIPTIONFY 2022 APPROVED BUDGETFY 2023 PROPOSED BUDGET 07/27/2022HEALTHCARE DELIVERYIntergovernmental transfers:IGT - CCC DSRIP15,509,298 - Total Intergovernmental Transfers15,509,298 - Purchased Healthcare ServicesPrimary Care: Medical, Dental, & Behavioral Health 63,090,000 66,111,822 Specialty Care: including Specialty Dental17,175,000 23,488,000 Specialty Care: Behavioral Health1,383,856 12,000,000 Post Acute Care2,125,000 5,450,000 Pharmacy14,250,000 16,000,000 Community …

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Item 3. El Buen Samaritano original pdf

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Dr. Rosamaria Murillo Chief Executive Officer August 23, 2022 WHY Meet Camila...she represents the past and future of Latinos The house she holds out to us is a symbol of the contributions of Latinos to this country ---we build homes, universities, communities, we are the builders of the future – we are the teachers, nurses, doctors, ingenieros, constructores, economistas, matematicos. Camila She is our reminder of the work ahead of us She is our hope She is our vision She is our builder We hold ourselves accountable to her….and ask you to join us Together, we will work, lead, walk 1000 miles to our last breath for her wellbeing – this nation depends on her power and her wellbeing….SHE IS the future of our nation – SHE IS the future of this community. Call to action: Equity in funding calls for expansion of opportunities and creation of more choices, so we all thrive. El Buen Samaritano A community where everyone is welcomed, enjoys a sense of belonging, and has full opportunity to reach their highest potential....a community where we all thrive. HEALTH, EDUCATION, ESSENTIAL SERVICES Our Services (March 2020-present) Food Access - 40,000 individuals • Drive-thru food pantry • Partner home delivery • Mobile/pop-up pantries • Community garden Health Access & Referrals • Coordinated Care Network • Women's health and family planning • Adolescent health • COVID-19 vaccines, Education, Outreach Phase 1: 1,300 vaccinated Phase 2: 2,639 vaccinated to date Equity Impact Data • Urban institute • Robert Wood Johnson • St. David’s Foundation Youth Services - 300 youth • Youth Academic Center of Excellence Out of school time services • Summer Camps • Intergenerational Programming Adult Education 600 & CHW Workforce Development 200 • ESL classes • Digital Literacy classes • CHW Workforce Development • LEAD* (Latinas Education Advancement & Development ) • Economic Assistance – 7 Million • Financial Assistance • Rent Assistance • Tenant Stabilization Equity & Impact Equitable access to services across Central Texas • • • This map represents our equity and access efforts— highlighting El Buen’s services footprint. It tells a story about the distance individuals travel to access services as well as how deep we can reach community through partnerships. El Buen's partners are essential to expanding services throughout Central Texas. The majority of El Buen’s clients come from the Eastern Crescent (east of I-35 corridor) to access our services: food, financial & …

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