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Acronymfinder

What does NLHN stand for?

NLHN stands for National Latina Health Network


This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.

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Samples in periodicals archive:

To date, 10 organizations have signed a pledge of commitment to promote AHRQ's Spanish-language, evidence-based resources, including the National Hispanic Medical Association, Latino Student Medical Association, National Association of Hispanic Elderly, District of Columbia Office on Latino Affairs, National Latina Health Network, Telemundo, and the National Center for Farmworker Health.
Tailoring such environments to speak to and meet the needs of growing minority communities is particularly crucial, said Amanda Caballero-Holmes, vice president of community health initiatives at the National Latina Health Network.
The focus of PAHO's efforts to improve access to medicines and healthcare, which is of particular importance to patients in Latin America, should be less on intellectual property, and more on creating long-term solutions," said Elena Alvarado, President and CEO of the National Latina Health Network.
Organizations participating in One4One are American Social Health Association, Black Women's Health Imperative, Lance Armstrong Foundation, Gynecologic Cancer Foundation, Native American Cancer Research, National Asian Women's Health Organization, National Cervical Cancer Coalition, National Latina Health Network and Tamika & Friends, Inc.
Partnering organizations include the Black Women's Health Imperative, Interamerican College of Physicians and Surgeons, National Alliance for Hispanic Health, National Association of Neighborhoods, National Council of La Raza, National Latina Health Network, The National Association of Hispanic Nurses, and The National Black Nurses Association.
Representing the urgent needs of women of color -- who are least likely to have healthcare options and most often suffer from reproductive health disparities -- a diverse coalition of women's health and civil rights groups, including the Black Women's Health Imperative, National Latina Institute for Reproductive Health, NAACP, the National Council of Negro Women and National Latina Health Network, helped broaden the March's aim to fight for equal access to the full range of women's health care services.