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2010 Craig Award Nominations Open

 

Dementia in Older Women Linked to High Blood Pressure Years Earlier

PITTSBURGH, Jan. 12 – High blood pressure may put women at greater risk for dementia later in life by increasing white matter abnormalities in the brain, report researchers from the University of Pittsburgh Graduate School of Public Health in a study published online in the Journal of Clinical Hypertension. 

Drs. Michael Yonas and Jessica Burke use creative arts-based participatory research methods to engage youth as partners in research

Drs. Michael Yonas and Jessica Burke use creative arts-based participatory research methods to engage youth as partners in research 

Protecting the Heart at Menopause

It has long been known that a woman's risk for heart disease rises after the onset of menopause. But is that the result of falling levels of the hormone estrogen that accompany menopause or actually a consequence of aging? 

Short-Term School Closures May Worsen Flu Pandemics, Pitt Study Finds

 

Mackey Receives Trudy Bush Fellowship for Cardiovascular Research in Womens Health

 

Quinn Served as Panelist at the National Academy of Sciences

 

CHEC Evaluates Childhood Asthma in Pittsburgh

 

Dementia in Older Women Linked to High Blood Pressure Years Earlier, GSPH Study Finds

 

Short-Term School Closures May Worsen Flu Pandemics, Pitt Study Finds

PITTSBURGH, Dec. 30 – Closing schools for less than two weeks during a flu pandemic may increase infection rates and prolong an epidemic, say University of Pittsburgh researchers in a study published ahead-of-print and online in the Journal of Public Health Management and Practice. The findings, developed from a series of computer simulations based on U.S. census data, indicate that schools may need to be closed for at least eight weeks in order ... 

Center for Healthy Aging Launches “10 Keys”™ to Healthy Aging Online Educational Program

The “10 Keys”™ to Healthy Aging online interactive educational program is now available free to all on the world-wide web. 

Pitt Receives $7.2 Million to Develop Microbicides Against HIV/AIDS

PITTSBURGH, Dec. 9 – The University of Pittsburgh Graduate School of Public Health has received a five-year, $7.2 million grant from the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) to develop microbicides against HIV transmission. The grant will allow Pitt to test two microbicide formulations – a film and ring that release the active ingredient over time. 

Pitt’s Graduate School of Public Health to Evaluate Environmental Threats in Southwestern Pennsylvania

 

Pittsburgh GSPH Celebrates One Book, One Community

 

Considering a United Way Gift? Consider Designating It to GSPH

 

GSPH Celebrates One Book, One Community

 

Donald S. Burke, M.D., Honored with Election to Institute of Medicine

 

GSPH Dean Burke Elected to Institute of Medicine

 

Public Health Implications of Helmet Laws in Taiwan

 

GSPH Receives $4M to Study Minority Participation in Health Research

 

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Coming of Age Ceremony brings Japanese tradition, Pittsburgh community together 

Coming of Age Ceremony brings Japanese tradition, Pittsburgh community together

PITT WIRE - While learning English at Pitt, 25 Japanese students missed out on the annual Coming of Age Ceremony, a national holiday in Japan. The Asian Studies Center threw them a party. “So many people support me here in Pittsburgh,” said Nanami Moriyasu, a Yasuda student majoring in English lite... (02/07/2018)
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Thurston finds link between traumatic events and future heart disease risk in women 

Thurston finds link between traumatic events and future heart disease risk in women

PITT WIRE - When we consider the determinants of women’s cardiovascular health, we need to think beyond biology alone,” said epidemiologist Rebecca Thurston. She recently led a study that demonstrates how traumatic experiences in life are linked to later vascular health issues that place women at ri... (12/12/2017)
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Large Pitt-led study uncovers complex genetics behind earlobe attachment 

Large Pitt-led study uncovers complex genetics behind earlobe attachment

PITTWIRE - New research led by Pitt Public Health affiliates and published in the  American Journal of Human Genetics  reveals that an interplay of at least 49 genes contributes to earlobe attachment inheritance. “Sometimes the genetics of a fairly simple trait are actually quite complex,” said ... (12/06/2017)
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