We have developed two double-sided table sets that visually summarize and illustrate BC First Nations` key documents and perspectives. The development of a new convention on the management of First Nations health in BC was an opportunity to create an association of health managers to have a significant impact on improving the health and well-being of our First Nations community. The Association of First Nations Health Directors plays an important role in the new First Nations health governance structure approved by Chiefs and First Nations leaders in the 2011 Consensus Document: First Nations Perspectives on a New Health Governance Arrangement in May 2011. Signed by FNLC, Canada and BC on June 6, 2007. This plan builds on the Transformative Change: First Nations Health Plan and contains an agreement between the parties to create and implement a new structure for the management of First Nations health services in JC. The First Nations Health Council (HCF) provides policy direction in implementing tripartite commitments and supports First Nations health priorities. Provincial Health Authorities in British Columbia The signing of the 2005 Transformation Change Agreement by the First Nations Leadership Council, the Province of British Columbia and the Government of Canada marked the beginning of a new relationship between the tripartite partners. The 2010 tripartite agreement on data quality and data sharing in British Columbia campaigned for an obligation to ensure that federal and provincial information was shared on First Nations. The B.C. First Nations Data Governance Initiative was followed by a hands-on approach led by and for BC First Nations to implement some of the policy commitments set out in these documents. The initiative also supports the management and transfer of health services from Health Canada to the British Columbia First Nations in October 2013.
FNHA, FNHC and FNHDA are leading indigenous leaders and nations in the five BC regions through genuine commitment. First Nations in BC have developed these guidelines to describe the basic standards and instructions for our new relationship with health policy. Although Canada was not part of the Change Agreement: The United Nations First Health Plan, it was interested in negotiating a tripartite plan and demonstrating support for efforts between First Nations and the BC. To this end, on November 27, 2006, the NLC, Canada and BC signed a Memorandum of Understanding (Memorandum of Understanding) of the First Nations Health Plan. This protocol contains the same sections and points of action as the Changeative Change Agreement: First Nations Health Plan, proposes a number of new points of action and requires contracting parties to develop a tripartite health plan by May 27, 2007. The design and delivery of these services.