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Video Transcription
Good afternoon, everybody, and welcome to our fireside chat on good business. I'm Dr. Angela Michelide.
I am the Vice President for Programs and Education at the American College of Preventive Medicine.
And today we have the privilege of having a conversation between Bill Novelli, who is the founder of Georgetown Business for Impact and a distinguished professor of the practice
at the McDonough School of Business at Georgetown University. And the session will be moderated by Dr. Bob Carr, who is a past president of the American
College of Preventive Medicine. Just a few words about who we are. ACPM is a professional medical society of more than 2,000 physicians dedicated to improving
the health and quality of life of individuals, families, communities, and populations through disease prevention and health promotion.
Our members are licensed medical doctors or doctors of osteopathy who possess expertise in a broad range of healthcare skills, including biostatistics, epidemiology, management of
healthcare organizations, research, and the practice of clinical preventive medicine. They work in a variety of settings, including hospitals, government at the local, state,
and federal levels, the military, laboratories, businesses, and academia. Just a few words about housekeeping. The audience has been placed in listen-only mode.
We'll be posting a recording of this webinar in a day or so on the ACPM.org website.
So please do check back if you'd like to share this fireside chat with your friends and colleagues.
We ask that throughout the presentation, you type your questions in the Q&A box, and those will be responded to towards the end of our time together.
Video Summary
Dr. Bob Carr moderates a fireside chat with Bill Novelli, founder of Georgetown Business for Impact, discussing the importance of tackling big social and environmental issues and the need for collaboration across different sectors of society. They emphasize the significance of team building and humility in leadership, and the value of reflection and journaling to learn from successes and failures. They also discuss the challenges of messaging and the power of messengers, such as physicians and faith leaders, in influencing behavior change. In terms of addressing current attitudes and misperceptions regarding health and healthcare, they suggest focusing on the low-hanging fruit and targeting populations that may be more receptive to change. They also stress the importance of understanding the underlying beliefs and values that influence behavior. Lastly, they discuss the future role of social media platforms in health promotion and the need for trusted advisors and credible sources of information to counter the spread of misinformation. Overall, they emphasize the need for collective action and partnerships to address complex societal issues and create positive change.
team building
behavior change
targeting populations
underlying beliefs
social media platforms
positive change

American College of Preventive Medicine
1200 First Street NE, Suite 315 - Washington, DC 20002
202-466-2044  ·  info@acpm.org

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