A cross-sectional study of essential workers at CSU shows they were able to operate safely in their work environment when complying with public health practices both at and outside work during the COVID-19 pandemic.
A $2 million grant awarded to Colorado State University will fund new interdisciplinary research teams and one of the first comprehensive cyber biosecurity programs to protect health data in the nation.
A new study by the Colorado COVID-19 modeling team highlights the need for locally calibrated transmission models to inform public health preparedness and policymaking in real-time during a public health emergency.
HB21-1317 calls for the Colorado School of Public to research physical and mental health effects of high-potency THC marijuana and concentrates. The Hudson Institute provides an analysis of the health and social impacts of legalized marijuana in Colorado thus far.
Study results from a new ACS grant could positively impact the prevention and control of childhood leukemia related to early-life exposure to environmental risks associated with oil and natural gas development.
The RMPRC is one of a network of 26 Prevention Research Centers in the United States to receive one-year, $500,000 grants aimed at boosting the number of vaccinated people by exploring, identifying, and addressing the reasons for vaccination hesitancy.
May Chu, PhD, clinical professor of epidemiology, has played a key role in a multi-institutional study that confirmed an inexpensive method to safely extend masks’ use—a potential ‘game-changer’ in resource-strained areas around globe.
Dr. Jaime Butler-Dawson, from the Center for Health, Work, & Environment, has received a Career Development Award from the NIH. The three-year K01 grant from the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences will provides support to examine the environmental determinants of kidney injury in female sugarcane workers and female community members in Guatemala.
A new study conducted by faculty at the Colorado School of Public Health looks at the impact of Medicaid expansion on hospital finances at a state and national level. The research provides critical insight for states considering expanding Medicaid.
Researchers from the Center for Health, Work & Environment are studying the effects of multiple occupational and environmental factors, such as heat stress and exposure to heavy metals and agrochemicals, on chronic kidney disease of unknown origin among agricultural workers in Guatemala.
At least 70% of Coloradans will need to get vaccinated against COVID-19 before the state can safely roll back all public health restrictions, according to a new study led by ColoradoSPH, CU Boulder, and CU Anschutz researchers.
A study by Spero Manson, Director of the Centers for American Indian and Alaska Native Health at the Colorado School of Public Health, and colleagues found that American Indians living with diabetes report lower social support and coping skills and greater days with poor physical and mental health compared to individuals without diabetes.
The Colorado School of Public Health released a new study that shows the prevalence of anxiety among new fathers is much higher than reported. The study is the first meta-analysis exploring rates among fathers.
Three groups from the Colorado School of Public Health have been awarded a $3 million 5-year grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to study the effects of air pollution and climate on the kidney health of sugarcane workers in Guatemala.
In a study published in the International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, researchers from the Center for Health, Work & Environment examine the effectiveness of Total Worker Health interventions in an international context.
Assistant professor Neil Box and professor Lori Crane studied mole development in a group of children for more than 10 years. With a new grant from the Prevention Cancer Foundation, they will be able to build on this research.
In a recent study published in GeoHealth, Sheryl Magzamen, associate professor of epidemiology, and her co-authors found that local wildfires were associated with fewer hospitalizations, while fires that were farther away were associated with increased hospitalizations.