Northwestern Medicine investigators continue to study the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on health outcomes and society, from maternal vaccinations and antibody response to reducing burnout amongst healthcare workers and identifying novel therapeutic targets.
Browsing: Public Health
The Institute for Public Health and Medicine’s Center for Dissemination and Implementation Science recently held its inaugural strategic planning meeting, which welcomed Feinberg faculty to learn about the center’s vision, goals and opportunities for collaboration.
A study led by Northwestern Medicine investigators found that education and place of birth significantly contribute to racial and ethnic differences in cardiovascular health among U.S. adults.
Even before COVID-19, emergency departments experienced a spike in visits for youth with suicidal thoughts or ideas, according to a recent study.
The Robert H. Lurie Comprehensive Cancer Center of Northwestern University will begin scaling up its collection and use of data related to patient sex assigned at birth, gender identity, and sexual orientation with funding from the National Cancer Institute.
A new study has shown that energy release may be the molecular mechanism through which our internal clocks control energy balance, findings with implications from dieting to sleep loss.
Sara Becker, PhD, director of IPHAM’s Center for Dissemination and Implementation Science, and C Hendricks Brown, PhD, professor of Psychiatry and of Behavioral Sciences, are principal investigators on a new $15.8 million center grant funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse.
There is significant variation in the prevalence of obesity among subgroups of Asian American adults, according to a recent Northwestern Medicine study.
Northwestern Medicine investigators continue to investigate the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic, from evaluating repurposed drugs in preventing severe disease to using sentinel surveillance to monitor SARS-CoV-2 transmission rates and studying the prevalence of “long COVID” in pediatric patients.
A new study shows physicians may be choosing to deny care to people with disabilities, and some use discretionary excuses to strategically discharge them from their practice.