- Communicating Effectively
- Informed Consent
- Informed Consent Checklist
- Adaptive Functioning and
Different Levels of IDD
- Office Organizational tips
- Today’s Visit Form
- Cumulative Patient Profile
- Female Preventive Care Checklist
- Male Preventive Care Checklist
- Cheetham’s Checklist
- Initial Management of Behavioral Crises in Primary Care
- ER – IDD Stabilization Protocol
- Risk Assessment Tool for Adults with IDD in Behavioral Crisis
- Behavioral Problems and Emotional Concerns-Provider Checklist
- Behavioral Problems and Emotional Concerns-Caregiver Checklist
- Psychiatric Symptoms and Behaviors Checklist
- ABC (Antecedent-Behavior-Consequence) Chart
- Crisis Prevention and Management Planning
- Crisis Prevention and Management Form
- Psychotropic Medication Issues
- Psychotropic Medications Checklist
- Tips and Resources Fact Sheets
- Center for Dignity for Healthcare for People with Disabilities
The Center for Dignity in Healthcare for People with Disabilities is a coalition of stakeholders, including health care providers, researchers, individuals with disabilities, and family members. The Center’s goal is to identify and reduce life-limiting healthcare inequities faced by people with intellectual and developmental disabilities.
These tools, except for Autism table, were developed by the Developmental Disabilities Primary Care Initiative (DDPCI) (2005-2014), Surrey Place Centre, Toronto, Canada, funded by Ontario Ministry of Community and Social Services and Ontario Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care, Surrey Place Centre, and Surrey Place Centre Charitable Foundation. The DDPCI published Tools for the Primary Care of People with Developmental Disabilities to complement the Primary care of adults with developmental disabilities: Canadian consensus guidelines. All tools © 2011 Surrey Place Centre. Adapted for use in the U.S. by the Developmental Disabilities Health Care E-Toolkit Project.
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The Vanderbilt Kennedy Center acknowledges Surrey Place Centre’s permission to modify and distribute freely its tools in the United States to improve the primary care of people with intellectual and developmental disabilities and for research.