This curriculum was created in collaboration between the MARR Coalition and Oregon AWARE programs, and funded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Content development and review was done by teachers, microbiologists, doctors, and state and other professionals.
Content focuses on viruses and bacteria, how antibiotics work, and what causes antibiotic resistance. Also covers environmental impact and global health concerns. This curriculum meets multiple science content, standards and competency requirements.
This award-winning, 45-minute interactive program is designed for consumers of all ages to help them better understand antibiotics, antibiotic resistance, and how to use these lifesaving medicines appropriately. The presentation is directed toward elementary and middle school students. However, it can be used for any audience.
“Antibiotics & You” earned the 2003 Award for Excellence from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and has been adopted by several other state coalitions nationwide for use in their community education programs.Download this Curricula
By providing this information you are helping us to continually improve this free service that we offer to the community to better educate the importance of understanding proper antibiotic use.
This free webinar was developed by the MARR Coalition and Wayne State University School of Medicine to promote appropriate management of upper respiratory infections.
Specifically designed for Michigan primary care practitioners, including physicians, physician assistants and nurse practitioners, the presentation includes information about antibiotic resistance, treatment guidelines for upper respiratory infections (URIs), and strategies to improve patient satisfaction when antibiotics are requested but not necessary for the treatment of the illness. It also provides useful advice on how to establish effective practice protocols that improve patient outcomes by setting reasonable expectations for URI treatment and management.Watch this Webinar