Develop a disaster recovery plan to lessen health dispariti. and improve access to community services after a disaster. Then, develop and record an 8-10 slide presentation of the plan with audio for the Vila Health system, city officials, and the disaster relief team.
Self-objectification is when girls internalize an objectifying observer’s perspective on their own bodies causing them to have negative feelings and thoughts about themselves. Self-objectification was determined based on the scores participants obtained from the Objectified Body Consciousness Scale. This scale consisted of a 24-item self-report questionnaire composed of three subscales and eight items each, measuring Body Shame, Body Surveillance, and Appearance Control Beliefs. All items were rated on a 7-point Likert scale from 1(strongly disagree) to 7 (strongly agree). An example of items asked would include, “I am not thinking about how I look right now” and “Right now, I really don’t think I have much control over how my body looks”. Higher scores received through the questionnaire indicated more state self-objectification. Both Italy (Dakanalis et al. 2015) and Sweden (Lexner 2009) have previous studies that have shown support for the reliability and validity of OBCS. Menstrual Knowledge Knowledge of menstruation which was the moderator variable for the study, was assessed using five items from the Knowledge of Menstruation questionnaire. Each item is a true-false statement about menstruation. The five items include, “ Changes in a girl’s routine such as going on holidays can cause changes in her menstrual cycle”(T); “It is dangerous for a girl to go swimming when she is having her period”(F); “Female athletes in heavy training and ballet dancers sometimes stop menstruating” (T); B”Menstruation (periods) cleans the body of dirty blood”(F); “Periods help to flush out an egg every month”(F). For scoring purposes, all correct answers were added together. Higher scores indicated more accurate knowledge concerning menstruation, scores range from 0-5. Feminist Identification People who identify as feminist share a sense of community that accompanies a social movement, which “encompasses those who see gender as a major category of analysis, who critique female disadvantage, and who work to improve women’s situation” (Rupp & Taylor, 1999, p. 364). Whether or not a participants accept the label of being a feminist and/or hold feminist beliefs was assessed through the Feminist Beliefs and Behavior scale (Zucker, 2004). The measure regarding cardinal beliefs of feminists was created to determine participants’ compliance with with the basic feminist principle being, equality between sexes. The scale contains three items about the cardinal beliefs of feminists answered in a dichotomous yes/no format followed by one question to access the participants’ willingness to identify as a feminist. The three items include, “ Girls and women have not been treated as well as boys and men in our society,” “Women and men should be paid equally for the same work,” and “Women’s unpaid work should be more socially valued”. X women, rejected all three beliefs, X>GET ANSWER