Supporting HIV care through education and innovation

Creating a Jail Linkage Program Training Manual: Notes

Creating a Jail Linkage Program Training Manual: Notes

September 2013
Author:
IHIP
HRSA HIV/AIDS Bureau
  1. Spaulding AC, Perez SD, Seals RM, et al. Diversity of release patterns for jail detainees: implications for public health interventions. Amer J of Public Health. 2010;1010(S1):S347–52.
  2. Tinsley M, Health Resources & Services Administration (HRSA), HIV/AIDS Bureau (HAB), Special Projects of National Significance (SPNS) Program. Enhancing linkages to primary care & services in jail settings: a critical HIV/AIDS Bureau initiative. [Presentation.]
  3. Nunn A, Cornwall A, Fu J, et al. Linking HIV-positive jail inmates to treatment, care, and social services after release: results from a qualitative assessment of the COMPASS Program. Journal of Urban Health. 2010;87(6): 954–68.
  4. Spaulding AC, Arriola KRJ, Hammett T, et al. Rapid HIV testing in rapidly released detainees: next steps. Sexually Transmitted Diseases (suppl). 2009;36(2):S34–36.
  5. Draine J, Ahuja D, Altice FL, et al. Strategies to enhance linkages between care for HIV/AIDS in jail and community settings. AIDS Care. 2011;23(3):366–77.
  6. Warren J, Belb A, Horowitz J, Riordan J. One in 100: behind bars in American 2008. Washington, DC: The Pew Charitable Trusts, Public Safety Performance Project. 2008.
  7. HRSA, HAB. Enhancing linkages: opening doors for jail inmates. What’s Going on @ SPNS. May 2008.
  8. Dwyer M, Fish DG, Gallucci AV, et al. HIV care in correctional settings. Guide for HIV/AIDS Clinical Care. HRSA, HAB. June 2012.
  9. James D. Profile of jail inmates, 2002 U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs. Bureau of Justice Statistics. Special Report. July 2004. NCJ.
  10. de Voux A, Spaulding AC, Beckwith C, et al. Early identification of HIV: empirical support for jail-based screening. PLos One. 2012;7(5):1–7.
  11. Sabol WJ, West HC, Cooper M. Prisoners in 2008. Washington, DC: Bureau of Justice Statistics, Office of Justice Programs. U.S. Department of Justice. December 2009.
  12. Harrison PM, Beck AJ. Bureau of Justice Statistics, Department of Justice. Prison and jail inmates at midyear 2005. May 2006.
  13. Spaulding AC, Seals RM, Page MJ, et al. HIV/AIDS among inmates of, and releases from, US correctional facilities, 2006: declining share of epidemic but persistent public health opportunity. PLos One. 2009;4(11):1–8.
  14. West HC. Statistical tables: jail inmates at midyear 2009. Washington, DC Bureau of Justice Statistics, Office of Justice. U.S. Department of Justice. June 2010.
  15. Kushel MB, Hahn JA, Evans JL, et al. Revolving doors: imprisonment among the homeless and marginally housed population. Am J Public Health. 2005;95:1747–52.
  16. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). HIV testing implementing guidance for correctional settings. 2009.
  17. Zellman H. Philadelphia FIGHT Institute for Community Justice. Establishing the need for an intervention program. 2012. [Unpublished.]
  18. HRSA, SPNS. Enhancing linkages and access to care in jails. What’s Going on @ SPNS. July 2012.
  19. Flanigan TP, Zaller N, Beckwith CG, et al. Testing for HIV, sexually transmitted infections, and viral hepatitis in jails: still a missed opportunity for public health and HIV prevention. JAIDS (Suppl). 2010;55(2):S78–S83.
  20. Emory University Rollins School of Public Health. Enhancing linkages to HIV primary care and services in jail settings initiative: linkage to social support services. Policy Brief. Spring 2010. .
  21. Teixeira PA, Jordan AO. New York City Department of health and Mental Hygiene, Correctional Health Services, Transitional Health Care Coordination. Linkages to care: from jail to the community. [Presentation.]
  22. HRSA, HAB. Enhancing linkages to HIV primary care & services in jail settings. n.d. Accessed October 3, 2012.
  23. Spaulding AC, Pinkerton SD, Superak H, et al. Cost analysis of enhancing linkages to HIV care following jail: a cost-effective intervention. AIDS Behav. 2012;doi.10.1007/s10461-012-0353-4.
  24. CDC. HIV transmission among male inmates in a State prison system—Georgia 1992-2005. MMWR. 421–26.
  25. Weinhardt LS, Carey MP, Johnson BT, et al. Effects of HIV counseling and testing on sexual risk behavior: a meta-analysis review of published research, 1985-1997. Am J Public Health. 1999;89:1397–1405.
  26. Rapp RC, Ciomcia R, Zaller N, et al. The role of jails in engaging PLWHA in care: from jail to community. AIDS Behav. 2012. doi.10.1007/s10461-012-0298-7.
  27. CDC. New high-impact approach to HIV funding for health departments advancing the national HIV/AIDS strategy. Fact Sheet. 2011.
  28. CDC. Framework for program evaluation in public health. MMWR. September 17, 1999. 48. Available at: www.cdc.gov/mmwr/pdf/rr/rr4811.pdf.
  29. Althoff AL, Zelenev A, Meyer JP, et al. Correlates of retention in HIV care after release from jail: results from a multi-site study. AIDS Behav. 2012;doi.10.1007/s10461-012-0372-1.
  30. Emory University. Special Projects of National Significance—enhancing linkages to HIV primary care and services in jail settings initiative. Final report. 2012. [Unpublished.]
  31. SPNS Program, Enhancing Linkages to HIV Primary Care in Jail Settings Initiative, EnhanceLink Program Description Form. 2012. [Unpublished.]
  32. Stein MS, Spaulding AC, Cunningham M, et al. HIVpositive and in jail: race, risk factors, and prior access to care. AIDS Behav. 2012;doi.10.1007/s10461-012-0340-9.
  33. McLellan AT, Kushner H, Metzger D, et al. The Fifth Edition of the Addiction Severity Index. J Subst Abuse Treat. 1992;9(3):14.
  34. University of South Carolina Research Foundation. The South Carolina linkage program for inmates (SCLPI). Final report. 2012. [Unpublished.]
  35. Jordan AO. MacDonald R, Cruzado-Quinones J. Warm transitions: linkages to care for people with HIV returning home from Rikers Island Jails. 2012. [Presentation.]
  36. Care Alliance Health Center. Enhancing linkages to HIV primary care & services in jail settings. Final report. 2012. [Unpublished.]
  37. Ciomcia R, Desabrais M, Loewenthal H. Outcomes to Enhance Linkages for HIV-positive jail inmates: a look at three programs in RI, MA, and OH. Ryan White All-Grantee Meeting: Washington, DC. 2012.
  38. Spaulding AC, Messina LC, Kim BI, et al. Planning for success predicts virus suppressed: results of a non-controlled, observational study of factors associated with viral suppression among HIV-positive persons following jail release. AIDS Behav. 2012;doi.10.1007/s10461-012-0341-8.
  39. Krishnan A, Wickersham JA, Chitsaz E, et al. Post-release substance abuse outcomes among HIV-infected jail detainees: results from a multisite study. AIDS Behav. 2012;doi.10.1007/ s10461-012-0362-3.
  40. AID Atlanta. Enhanced case for HIV+ jail detainees. Final report. 2012. [Unpublished.]
  41. Booker CA, Flygare CT, Soloman L, et al. Linkage to HIV care for jail detainees: findings from detention to the first 30 days after release. AIDS Behav. 2012;doi.10.1007/s10461-012-0354-3.
  42. Greifinger R. Thirty years since Estelle v. Gamble. In: Greifinger R, ed. Public health behind bars. New York: Springer International; 2007.
  43. Zellman H, Porter J. Philadelphia FIGHT Institute for Community Justice. Selecting appropriate interventions. 2012. [Unpublished.]
  44. Altice FL, Sylla LN, Cannon CM, et al. Jail: time for testing. Institute a jail-based HIV testing program. Yale University School of Medicine. n.d.
  45. Emory University Rollins School of Public Health. Enhancing linkages between care for HIV/AIDS in jail and community settings. Policy Brief. Spring 2010.
  46. Frank, L. Challenges in Providing HIV Prevention and Care in Correctional Settings: Implications for HIV Nursing, 23rd Annual ANAC Conference, Reno, Nevada, Poster #P12, November 17–20, 2010.
  47. Frank, L., Kaplowitz, L. Accessing HIV Treatment for the Incarcerated: Barriers, Disparities, & Solutions, 128th American Public Health Association Meeting, November 12, 2000,. Boston, MA.
  48. Frank, L. Treatment Adherence Tops List of Concerns for HIV-Infected Prisoners: Educator Recommends Changes at World AIDS Conference. Corrections Alert. August 17, 1998:6–7.
  49. Interview with Dr. Timothy Flanigan & Laurie Bazerman (Miriam Hospital). January 7, 2013.
  50. Kavasery R, Altice FL. Observations on implementing routine HIV testing in jails. AIDS Patient Care STDs. 2007;21(10):715–6.
  51. Spaulding AC, Arriola K, Ramos KL, et al. Enhancing Linkages to HIV Primary Care in Jail Settings: Report on a Consultants’ Meeting, Journal of Correctional Health Care, April 2007;13(2):93–128.
  52. Jordan AO, Cohen LR, Harriman G, et al. Transitional care coordination in New York City Jails: facilitating linkages to care for people with HIV returning home from Riker’s Island. AIDS Behav. 2012;doi:10.10007/s10461–01200352-5.
  53. White MC, Tulsky JP, Estes M, et al. Health and health behaviors in HIV-infected jail inmates, 1999 and 2005. AIDS Patient Care STDs. 2008;22(3):221–31.
  54. Freudenberg N. Coming home from jail: a review of health and social problems facing U.S. jail populations and of opportunities for reentry interventions. 2006. Washington, DC: Jail Reentry Roundtable Initiative, Urban Institute.
  55. Springer SA, Altice FL. Managing HIV/AIDS in correctional settings. Current HIV/AIDS Reports. 2005;2(4):84–8.
  56. Vlahov D, Putnam S. From corrections to communities as an HIV priority. Journal of Urban Health. 2006;83(3):339–48.
  57. Spaulding AC, Booker CA, Freeman SH, et al. Jails, HIV testing, and linkage to care services: an overview of the EnhanceLink Initiative. AIDS Behav. 2012;doi.10.1007/s10461-012-0339-2.
  58. Kavasery R, Maru DS, Sylla LN, et al. A prospective controlled trial of routine opt-out HIV testing in a female jail setting: a prospective controlled trial. PLoS One. 2009;4(11):e7648.
  59. Frank, L. Prisons and public health: Emerging issues in HIV treatment adherence. Journal of the Association of Nurses in AIDS Care. November/December 1999. Vol.10(6):24–32.
  60. Springer SA, Spaulding AC, Meyer JP, et al. Public health implications for adequate transitional care for HIV-infected prisoners: five essential components. CID. 2011;53(5):469–79.
  61. Care Alliance Health Center. The need for an HIV prevention to care continuum in jail settings: targeted services for high risk inmates. [Presentation.]
  62. Emory University Rollins School of Public Health. Enhancing linkages to HIV primary care and services in jail settings initiative: HIV testing in correctional facilities. Policy Brief. Spring 2010;1(1):3.
  63. Spaulding A, Arriola KRJ, Ramos K, et al. Key issues in HIV testing in jails: rapid testing, linkage to care and evaluation. [Presentation.]
  64. Glanz K, Rimer B, and Viswanath K. Health behavior and health education: theory, research, and practice. New York: John Wiley & Sons. July 23, 2008.
  65. Giordano TP, Gifford AL, White AC, Suarez-Almazor ME, et al. Retention in care: a challenge to survival with HIV infection. Clin Infect Dis. 2007;44(11):1493-9.
  66. Yale University School of Medicine. Special Projects of National Significance (SPNS) Program Final Report. 2012. [Unpublished.]

     

Add a Comment

Log in or register to post comments