2017 Federal Funding Pub 620 Gcu Federal Funding

2017 Federal Funding Pub 620 Gcu Federal Funding

2017 Federal Funding Pub 620 Gcu Federal Funding

WRITE A response EITHER AGREEING/ DISAGREEING FOR FUTHER ELABORATING ON THE SUBJECT POSTED BY CLASSMATE. (PUB620)

PLEASE:

– minimum of 150 words or more

– strong academic writing / APA style 7th ed (please use in-text citing and References at end )

– must be scholarly articles only no older than 5 years or website that is gov/ org. no blogs

– please be original writing ( will check for plagiarism ).

PLEASE, SEE BELOW CLASSMATE DISCUSSION ANSWER AND WRITE A response EITHER AGREEING/ DISAGREEING FOR FUTHER ELABORATING ON THE SUBJECT POSTED BY CLASSMATE.

According to Fertman & Allensworth (2017), federal funding sources include tax money and grants from various agencies and departments such as the National Institutes of Health and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Grants can come from federal funding or private funding. Private funding includes money from foundations, client fees, fundraising, and other kinds of contributions (Fertman & Allensworth, 2017). Federally funded public health receive their funding from tax money that is spent by the government to create systems geared toward health and human services or by public foundations who may receive part of their funding also from government agencies (Fertman & Allensworth, 2017). A potential downside of using federal or public funds is that the purpose of the program and its funding is decided by legislation whereas private funds may be allocated to emerging or special interest programs (Ohio Literacy Research Center, 2018). Private funds, however, do not come from taxpayers, and instead come from grants, donations or gifts, and private insurance costs from charities or organizations (Turner, 2013). Both federal and private funding however requires research and proposals or the meeting of guidelines to secure funding. An intervention using public funding is the Prevention and Public Health Fund established through the Affordable Care Act of 2010. An example of a privately funded public health intervention is the use of private insurance firms.

Reference

Fertman, C. I., & Allensworth, D. D. (Eds.). (2017). Health Promotion Programs: From Theory to Practice (2nd ed.). San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.

Ohio Literacy Resource Center. (2018). Differences Between Public and Private Sources of Funding. https://literacy.kent.edu/Oasis/grants/publicVSprivate.html.

Turner, J. S., Singh, S., Evashwick, C., & Eastaugh, S. (2013). The Financing of Public Health. Current Topics in Public Health. London: IN TECH, 225-237.