Partnerships 4 Success (P4S) is using GIS to map community conditions, analyze geospatial data, inform policy decisions and resource allocation, and disseminate information to address health inequities in San Diego’s South Bay.
Posts Tagged: ArcGIS
Placer County’s HMIS System Administrator Sue Compton needed to find a solution fast for the biannual January count of people experiencing homelessness, and a paper-based format was not going to cut it.
How can government agencies work smarter? For one, they can use geographic information systems (GIS) to increase effectiveness and management and go further by combining GIS with the Internet of Things (IoT).
At Esri Federal GIS, experts shared how ArcGIS reduces the time, cost, and efforts required of state and local governments to address operational needs.
It’s an exciting era for those in government. Vivid satellite images, airborne drones and 3D technology have unlocked another realm of possibility for public service.
Disease surveillance has long been important to preserving the health of people around the world, deterring outbreaks by monitoring the spread of disease and reacting as efficiently as possible. But what if the reaction could occur before the disease spreads at all? Geographic Information Systems (GIS) might be the key.
Learn how GIS can assist government in implementing infrastructure improvements in a data-driven and cost-effective manner.
Public health preparedness professionals are facing tight budgets at a time when disasters and emergencies are increasing. A recent online training discussed how organizations are using GIS to modernize their efforts.
Even as the opioid epidemic escalates, many government officials may not understand the true scope of the problem. But geo-enabled data and GIS mapping tools allow communities to visualize an accurate picture of how and where opioid abuse is impacting its citizens. GIS can provide a holistic picture of drug abuse, collect data in real… Read more »
Tens of thousands of U.S. citizens die from opioid overdoses every year. That’s why governments are using GIS solutions to combat the opioid epidemic with better-visualized data.