Search Resources (English): Rural communities

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Northern links: recreational connection for rural, remote and Aboriginal communities  
http://www.northernlinks.org/
Offers a web site with specialized support to sport and recreation professionals in Canada's northern, rural and remote communities. (See Details)
Health policy development: connections to nursing: an annotated bibliography  
http://www.ruralnursing.unbc.ca/pdffiles/ANNOTATEDBIBLIOGRAPHY.pdf
Presents a collection of peer reviewed articles that address policy and its interrelationship with nursing in rural and remote locations. (See Details)
Published: 2002
Maternity care for rural women: a thing of the past  
http://www.cwhn.ca/node/39470
Discusses limited maternity care services in rural communities, and looks at the social and psychological effects on women. (See Details)
Published: 2006
Rural and remote nursing practice: an analysis of policy documents  
http://ruralnursing.unbc.ca/reports/jkulig/jkulig_report.php
Analyses policy statements, technical reports, nursing practice regulations and standards and reports related to nursing education for rural and remote areas. (See Details)
Published: 2003
Examining midwifery-based options to improve continuity of maternity care services in remote Nunavut communities  
http://www.naho.ca/inuit/midwifery/documents/2006-03-09Tetfordarticlefinalshortform.pdf
Discuses a sustainable model of maternity for Nunavut communities as a comprehensive, collaborative, community-based continuum of care that builds on and develops local capacity. (See Details)
Published: 2005
Making family violence law information available to people in rural areas: an inventory of promising practices  
http://canada.justice.gc.ca/en/ps/fm/reports/fv_rural.html
Presents an inventory of strategies and methods used by public legal education and information (PLEI) organizations and others in sharing family violence law information with people living in rural areas. Categorizes the various methods and makes recommendations regarding most promising practices. (See Details)
Published: 2002
Supply and distribution of registered nurses in rural and small town, Canada  
http://secure.cihi.ca/cihiweb/dispPage.jsp?cw_page=AR_28_E&cw_topic=28
Provides a demographic, educational and employment profile of registered nurses in rural and small town Canada between 1994 and 2000. (See Details)
Published: 2002
Canada's health system failing women in rural and remote regions  
http://www.cwhn.ca/node/39507
Details rural women's health issues and priorities, including access to health care, social and economic determinants, and health policies. (See Details)
Published: 2004
Access to health services for elderly Métis women in Buffalo Narrows, Saskatchewn  
http://www.pwhce.ca/pdf/buffaloNarrowsAug07.pdf

The Northwest Métis Women’s Health Research Project investigated the health care
needs of elderly women and their caregivers in the Métis community of Buffalo
Narrows, Saskatchewan. The research project looked at access to home care and longterm
care services for elderly women in the particular demographic, social, cultural and
economic context of northern Métis communities. The goal of the project was to
recommend appropriate home care and long term care policies for northern Métis
communities and to ensure that these policies will be responsive to women’s needs as
care recipients, care providers and caregivers. By looking at the specific needs of
women, the research project hoped to raise awareness of gender as an important factor to
consider in developing and implementing policies related to care of the elderly.

 (See Details)
Published: Originally published May 2007. Revised August 2007.
Entitlements and health services for First Nations and Métis women in Manitoba and Saskatchewan  
http://www.pwhce.ca/pdf/entitlementsHealthServices.pdf

Aboriginal groups have unique cultures with different languages and traditions that influence self-identify, and should not be thought of as a homogeneous group. Furthermore, this confusion of terms has particular implications in the realm of health care, because terminology, identity and legal status have direct bearing on who receives what health benefits. More often than not, when
looking at health services, it is more suitable to recognize the differences between First Nations, Métis and Inuit women.
This paper was written for both health researchers and policy-makers to examine the legal entitlements for health care services, clarify the terminology, and most importantly to demonstrate how they affect the women seeking health services. This understanding can then be taken into account in new research and policy development. In keeping with Prairie Women’s Health Centre
of Excellence’s mandate, specific to Manitoba and Saskatchewan, this paper is focused in those two provinces. The discussion in this paper focuses on First Nations and Métis people, who comprise the vast majority of Aboriginal people in the two provinces.

 (See Details)
Published: August 2007