Postdoctoral researcher Summer Martins found women had varying sexual health experiences when traveling abroad, including difficulties obtaining quality birth control.
A study by Associate Professor Janette Dill found there were trade-offs — job security vs. higher wages, for example, among different jobs — and definite gender differences across employment sectors for low- and middle-skill workers, including in health care.
The group are part of the nationwide Atherosclerosis Risk in Communities (ARIC) study, which has led to breakthroughs in the management and prevention of heart disease and related conditions.
Assistant Professor Hyun Kim is the lead author of a commentary suggesting that researchers employ the sufficient component cause model to figure out why workers inside Cambodian clothing factories are passing out.
The project is led by Professor Haitao Chu and will create tools to aid medical researchers and decision-makers in understanding the benefits and risks of different diagnostic or treatment options.
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 study co-led by PhD student Ashley Hernandez found only 9% of the 4.9 million guns listed for sale online between 2008 and 2018 displayed evidence of a background check.
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.
A pollution study by Assistant Professor Jesse Berman shows that breathing dirty air — even for just a day — likely causes people to become more aggressive and violent.
This past June, PhD student Adam Kaplan traveled to Kampala, Uganda to teach data analysis software classes at the “UMN Hub” in Mulago hospital.
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.