The National Maternal and Child Oral Health Resource Center (OHRC) responds to the needs of professionals working in states and communities with the goal of improving oral health services for pregnant women, infants, children, and adolescents, including those with special health care needs, and their families. The resource center supports health professionals, program administrators, educators, policymakers, and others, particularly those working in or with state maternal and child health (MCH) programs. The resource center collaborates with government agencies, professional associations, foundations, policy and research centers, and voluntary organizations to gather, develop, and share information and materials to promote sustainable oral health services for the MCH population. OHRC is funded by the Health Resources and Services Administration's Maternal and Child Health Bureau and located at Georgetown University.
National Maternal and Child Oral Health Resource Center
Washington, DC 20057-1272
Phone: (202) 784-9771
The Bright Futures National Center's mission is to enhance the knowledge of health professionals and the public about Bright Futures and about the value of clinically based health promotion and prevention. The center carries out its mission through a variety of integrated strategies, including establishing and maintaining partnerships with health professionals and public health organizations to promote and advance the Bright Futures initiative; fostering the adoption of the Bright Futures approach by identifying promising practice models, disseminating models to health professionals and organizations and providing technical assistance; providing training, continuing education, and assistance on Bright Futures health promotion and prevention content; building Bright Futures outreach efforts; and updating and maintaining key Bright Futures guidelines and tools. The Bright Futures National Center is funded by the Health Resources and Services Administration's Maternal and Child Health Bureau and located at the American Academy of Pediatrics.