Research by PhD student J’Mag Karbeah identified key culturally sensitive values and practices among providers at a successful freestanding birth center serving a diverse urban community.
Professor Joseph Gaugler is co-leading the IMPACT Collaboratory’s Dissemination and Implementation Core, which is responsible for assisting investigators and key stakeholders, including health care systems, caregivers, and providers.
The center, led by Professor Joseph Gaugler and Associate Professor Tetyana Shippee, will be an innovative home to those interested in aging research, education, services, and policy — within the School of Public Health, throughout the University, and for all stakeholders in Minnesota.
Research from Assistant Professor Hannah Neprash shows primary care physicians are more likely to prescribe opioid painkillers as the day wears on and when they’re running behind schedule.
Assistant Professor Rachel Hardeman found the culturally centered care model of a Minneapolis birth center shows promise for delivering healthy babies and reducing racial inequities.
Professor Joseph Gaugler is leading a community-engaged assessment to identify and understand dementia prevalence, care needs, and patient resources in the African immigrant community in Minneapolis, Minnesota.
The Project EAT study co-authored by Professor Dianne Neumark-Sztainer found that 95% of those surveyed experienced nearly constant levels of high or low body dissatisfaction from adolescence into adulthood.
The new study by Assistant Professor Jaime Slaughter-Acey found light and dark brown black women reported experiencing the most microaggression, and were the two groups most likely to delay prenatal care.
A new collaboration among three of Minnesota’s most important health research, education, and care delivery organizations — University of Minnesota School of Public Health, Mayo Clinic, and Hennepin Healthcare — trains a cohort of scholars each year in a game-changing, modern approach to health care called learning health systems.
A pilot study by Adjunct Assistant Professor Pamela Jo Johnson found that people who participate in such support programs improve in their self-care activities and ability to work with their providers.