Training

Collaborative Practice

Advanced Doula Training

Anticipation | Awareness | Art of Professionalism

 

Why does collaborative practice matter?

In order to preserve the doula profession (the ability to freely attend any birth at any hospital) respect must be given and returned. This training focuses on widening perspectives, understanding the different roles of the birth team, and troubleshooting communication from birth team member to birth team member. Rather than teaching about birth, the family, and the doula, this class examines how to give and garner respect in the community. Our primary goal is to create and maintain a culture of professionalism amongst all those who care for families.

 

Trainers

Jesse Remer BDT/PDT (DONA), CD/PCD (DONA), LCCEJesse_Trainer
Jesse is a visionary in the field of integrated women’s healthcare. She brings her skills as a doula, trainer, educator, speaker, writer, change agent, and resource to support the creation of new models of maternity care.

For the past decade she has supported healthy birth outcomes as a Lamaze Childbirth Educator, DONA International Birth and Postpartum Doula Trainer, and Founder of Mother Tree International. She has supported thousands of families and doulas in the childbearing year.
As a leader in the field, she led the clinical design team for Providence Health Systems Pregnancy Care Package and became the first staff doula of their integrated healthcare model. She is a founding member of the Oregon Doula Association (ODA) and chair of the Policy and Advocacy Committee. She is a liaison to the State of Oregon Traditional Healthcare Workers Systems Integration subcommittee working on creating sustainable systems of doula support within the system. She has worked for multiple health systems to improve health equity.

Stacey Marshall, A.S., IBCLC,CD(DONA)

Stacey was initially inspired to become a birth and postpartum doula through the births of her two children. She took her DONA doula training in Los Angeles in 2002 and since has seen hundred of families blossom into their true parenting selves. Stacey draws on her knowledge and experience to help support and educate fellow doulas as they take their doula practice(s) to the next professional level.

In addition to being a Collaborative Practice Trainer, she also is a Childbirth Educator, practicing doula, IBCLC (International Board Certified Lactation Consultant) and faculty at Birthingway College of Midwifery.

Who should take this training?

Doulas, doulas in training, care providers, midwives, childbirth educators, and anyone involved in the care of birthing families. PDX Doulas generally conducts this training in the spring and fall with an additional summer training when interest is strong. If you would like to sign up for the next training, please register here! This training is eligible for four CEUs from DONA and ICEA.

Traditional Health Care Workers

House Bill 3650 (HB 3650) authorizes Coordinated Care Organizations, such as Family Care and Health Share, to provide their members with access to traditional health workers. Through this bill doula services are now billable through Medicaid for doulas on the Oregon State Registry. Our Collaborative Practice Training fulfills the 6 contact hours in Intra-Professional Collaboration requirement for certification. For more information please visit the Oregon Doulas Association’s website.

Our next Collaborative Practice Advanced Doula Training date is Saturday, September 30th, 2017.  All trainings are held at the Oregon Health and Sciences University in Portland, Oregon.

Early registration is highly recommended as this training tends to fill up quickly. Registration is complete once payment has been received. Please complete the online registration form! If you need help finding the location, feel free to PRINT this map of the OHSU campus.