- November 9, 2022
At the end of the American Public Health Association’s Annual Meeting, Associate Professor Erin Maughan began the two-year position.
- November 9, 2022
The funding will help faculty begin new research projects around birth outcomes, environmental exposures, gestational weight gain, and e-cigarette cessation, respectively.
- October 10, 2022
A teaching intervention by Andrea Landis and Bethany Cieslowski in the School of Nursing suggests that experiential learning opportunities are fundamental to learning about gender-affirming care.
- September 27, 2022
Assistant Professor Karen Trister Grace shares eight forms intimate partner violence, sometimes called domestic violence, can take. Some are commonly known and others are less visible.
- Tue, 09/20/2022 - 14:07
Dr. James “Jimmy” DeMarco is an assistant professor in the School of Nursing. His research interest included improving mental health outcomes through the use of nursing involvement and empowerment.
- September 19, 2022
Nearly $150,000 partnership-building grant to create collaborative research activities that advance health equity in Virginia schools
- September 12, 2022
K. Pierre Eklou, assistant professor in the School of Nursing, shares expertise on what behaviors may be signs of suicidal thoughts and how to help.
- Wed, 08/24/2022 - 13:56
Dr. Megan Harvey is an assistant professor and Research Scientist in the School of Nursing, Research faculty. Harvey’s research interests include vulnerable populations, community and population-based healthcare and substance use disorders.
- Black Christian News: Dr. Katherine Scafide comments on the disparity in detecting injuries in diverse populations and her study using new technology to spot signs of abuseAugust 11, 2022
New Technology Could Make It Easier to Detect Bruises on People of Color in Abuse Cases
- NBC News (video): Dr. Katherine Scafide comments on the disparity in detecting injuries in diverse populations and her study using new technology to spot signs of abuseAugust 11, 2022
Bruises are harder to detect on people of color in abuse cases. New technology could change that