Quality Care® Newsletter

NAFC's Quality Care® newsletter contains articles written by health professionals which are reviewed by their peers. It's distributed, via print and email, on a quarterly basis to over 20,000 consumers and healthcare professionals. This 8-10 page newsletter addresses the concerns of a diverse audience including those with bladder control concerns, voiding dysfunction, and related pelvic support, and their caregivers. Health professionals share it with patients in their waiting areas; often ordering multiple copies for distribution. Every quarter the latest issue is available in the "Latest News" section on NAFC's homepage and archived in the "Library" web section.

Support from industry allows NAFC to produce and disseminate valuable educational material. Please contact Meg Hansen mhansen@nafc.org to learn more about sponsorship opportunities and pricing.

2010-2011 Editorial Calendar


Summer 2010

The Continuum of Care for Continence (the inter-disciplinary role of practitioners)

  • Choosing a Rehabilitation Program
  • Getting a Second Opinion
  • Pelvic Floor Strengthening
  • The Training and Roles of a Inter-Discipline Care Team
  • Choosing to Stay Strong as You Age

 

Fall 2010

Men's Health Issue

  • Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia (Enlarged Prostate): Managing Symptoms
  • Diagnostic Testing and Risks
  • Options for Treating Prostate Cancer: Assessing the Risks of Incontinence
  • Fecal Incontinence

 

Winter 2011
Fecal Incontinence

  • Emotional Impact
  • Everyday Tips
  • Colorectal Cancer
  • Managing Diverticulitis
  • Patient Story

 

Spring 2011
The Older Child and Young Adult

  • Bedwetting
  • Managing Spina Bifida
  • Chronic Constipation
  • Toileting and the Autistic Child

 

Summer 2011
Skin Care and Odor Control for Incontinence

  • What Caregivers Should Know
  • Skin Care for the Wheelchair Bound
  • Odor Management

 

Fall 2011
Prevent Incontinence By Fighting Obesity

  • Obesity and Colon Cancer
  • Stress Urinary Incontinence
  • Diabetes
  • Stroke Prevention