- Who We AreAll great movements have started with people, because collective wisdom is stronger and smarter than any one individual. And we believe that it is time to leave partisan politics behind. We Can Do Better engages citizens in identifying barriers and solutions to improving health and health care for all.We combine traditional tools – community forums and workshops – with new media to bring people together. Online and in-person opportunities for the public to become informed, organize, and voice their opinions lead to real-time grassroots civic action that influences public policy debate. We want public and private programs to reflect our shared principles and framework. The process won’t always be easy or comfortable because we recognize we have tough choices ahead. We believe that positive and lasting social change only comes when engaged citizens work together in common cause. We Can Do Better is a non partisan space for civic engagement for people to develop strategies and solutions that inform public policy and result in better health and health care for all.
- What You Can Do
- T-Shirts, etc.
Category Archive for: ‘Photos’
First images from November 11th conference, themed “Working in Concert.” Many thanks so far to Matt Webber, Charles Maclean and Tyler Baxter for these photos.
In November 2010, we co-hosted a conference with our colleagues from the Oregon Health Care Quality Corporation, AARP, and the Oregon Patient Safety Commission. The focus was on the third leg of the Triple Aim – enhancing the individual’s experience of care. Thanks to volunteer Charles Mclean, we got some great images from the day.
People across Oregon and beyond have sent us pictures of themselves in their We Can Do Better t-shirts. Do you have a picture? Send it to us (email to firstname.lastname@example.org) and we’ll add you to this slide show.
Pictures from you and about you as we’ve travelled the state.
In October 2009, we held our second annual conference at the Salem Conference Center in Salem, OR. More than 250 attendees came to learn and talk about getting to the “health” in health reform.