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.
Sheryl Magzamen, associate professor of epidemiology at ColoradoSPH at CSU, and fellow researchers joining NASA’s Health and Air Quality Applied Sciences Team will help translate data used to inform public health decisions.
Systems for Action, based in the Department of Health Systems, Management and Policy, has awarded grants totaling $1 million to five institutions across the country, funding research to address social and healthcare inequities exacerbated by COVID-19.
Through the RESTARtT study, Tracy Nelson, PhD, director of the Colorado School of Public Health at CSU, led efforts to develop a survey and coordinate implementation to minimize the risk of outbreaks while pursuing a return to normal workforce productivity and function.
Andrea Buchwald, PhD, with the Center for Innovative Design and Analysis and Emiliano Dall’Anese, PhD, at CU Boulder were awarded a $50,000 AB Nexus inaugural grant for their project which aims to contain the transmission of infectious diseases.
In a study published in JAMA Internal Medicine, ColoradoSPH associate professor Lauren Hersch Nicholas and colleagues at Johns Hopkins found that Medicare beneficiaries with dementia were more likely to have had financial issues such as missed bills and poor credit ratings years before their diagnosis.
ColoradoSPH Dean Jonathan Samet and environmental epidemiologist Dr. Tom Burke, from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, talk with Stephanie Desmon about a panel they recently led on airborne transmission of COVID-19.
In a new study, Assistant Professor Stephanie Malin found that living near fracking sites can lead to depression and chronic stress. The majority of participants reported that they felt uncertain about the risks and powerless to influence policies.
ColoradoSPH Dean Jonathan Samet shares his insight on the airborne transmission of COVID-19 and the success of a recent workshop hosted by National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine on this important topic.
Immediate actions are needed to limit the greenhouse gas emissions that are driving climate change that helps fuel wildfires, and ultimately affects human physical and psychological health according to a new report published in the New England Journal of Medicine.
In a report published in the highly influential American Journal of Bioethics, CU researchers describe a student health survey team that discovered a Colorado school with extremely high rates of suicide risk, and a lack of ethical guidance on whether or how to intervene.