ColoradoSPH Professor of Epidemiology May Chu has a long history of studying PPE. When the coronavirus pandemic left healthcare workers unprotected, she redirected her research to ensure there was enough to go around.
A new study from faculty in the Department of Epidemiology looked at the complex relationships between pain levels, opioid use, socioeconomic factors, and driving behaviors in drivers over the age of 65.
A new study by researchers in the Department of Environmental and Occupational Health highlights the severity of mosquito-borne viral diseases in West Africa and how urbanization and climate change are impacting transmission.
A new study by investigators from the Program for Injury Prevention, Education and Research showed that efforts by hospitals to counsel parents on safe storage of guns and medications were successful in preventing youth suicide.
Two different surveys at the CU Anschutz Medical Campus, including one by ColoradoSPH's Population Mental Health and Wellbeing Program, are seeking to assess Coloradans' mental health during the COVID-19 pandemic.
A new study from the Center for Health, Work and Environment suggests that the interaction between occupation and pre-existing risk factors put sugarcane workers at risk for Chronic Kidney Disease of Unknown Origin.
A lack of research on transgender and nonbinary (TNB) health needs and narrow definitions of women's and men's health often result in TNB individuals facing gender-based discrimination or having difficulty obtaining health services.
A new study shows that providing finanical incentives to pregnant mothers to encourage them to quit smoking reduces the risk of preterm birth and NICU admission while saving the state millions on healthcare costs.
Environmental and Occupational Health assistant professor Ellison Carter has been working in China since 2012, studying changes in air quality that accompany the country's rollout of clean energy policies.
While the use of genetically targeted drugs and immunotherapy to treat lung cancer is increasing, patients in high-poverty areas or not being treated at National Cancer Institute centers are still missing out.
ColoradoSPH researchers, along with co-investigators at several other organizations, have been awarded a multi-million dollar grant to study the health effects of chemicals found in drinking water in El Paso County.