OUR MISSION, PURPOSES AND STRUCTURE
The primary collaborative focus of Live Well Santa Barbara County is providing health education and advocating for health in all policies and programs. The coalition includes representation from organizations, agencies, and government officials with an interest in nutrition, physical activity, public health, the environment, and health care.
HEALTHY EATING ACTIVE LIVING (HEAL) SUMMIT
The Live Well Santa Barbara County Coalition Presents 2017 Healthy Eating Active Living (HEAL) Summit. Join us Thursday, November 2, 2017 at the Santa Ynez Valley Marriott, in Buellton.
RETHINK YOUR DRINK: Beverage Vending Survey
This is a survey was conducted by Live Well Santa Barbara County, a coalition of government agencies and nonprofit organizations providing health education and advocating for health in all policies and programs.
The purpose of this data collection was to identify the location of beverage vending machines throughout Santa Barbara County, as well as their contents and details about advertising / marketing on the machines. The survey is intended for the members of the Live Well Santa Barbara County coalition and their networks of employees and volunteers.
HEALTHY EATING ACTIVE LIVING (HEAL)
The Healthy Eating Active Living (HEAL) Campaign, funded by Kaiser Permanente and other partners, supports cities and communities in their efforts to improve the physical environment and give residents more opportunities to be physically active and eat healthful foods.
Workplace wellness is any workplace health promotion activity or organizational policy designed to support healthy behavior in the workplace and to improve health outcomes in Santa Barbara County.
Going Beyond establishing safe routes to schools, includes farm-to-school initiatives and healthy physical activity for our kids, improving pupil outcomes by transforming schools into centers of health and wellness.
Supporting healthy choices is essential to address the obesity epidemic among California’s children and adults, currently costing the state more than $41 billion annually in healthcare and lost productivity.