A waiting room poster with The Put Prevention INTO PRACTICE logo helps inform patients that prevention is a priority for the practice.
1,2 Representatives of 32 major national organizations and all agencies of the US Public Health Service comprised the National Coordinating Committee on Clinical Preventive Services, which served as the overseeing body for the Put Prevention Into Practice campaign.
A guiding principle in the development of the Put Prevention Into Practice campaign has been that preventive care efforts should address the whole patient, not just specific organ systems or diseases.
The office tools developed for the Put Prevention Into Practice campaign are based largely on high-quality tools developed for disease-specific projects but adapted to the needs of comprehensive primary care.
16,17] The Put Prevention Into Practice campaign seeks to redress this situation through the dissemination of high-quality paper-based office tools that are flexible and can be used in any practice.