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PODCAST | latest episodes
Public health career stories, inspiration, and guidance from current-day public health heroes. On the show, Sujani Siva, the founder of PH SPOT, sits down with public health heroes of our time to share career stories, inspiration, and guidance for building public health careers. She also has conversations with friends of public health – individuals who are not public health professionals, but their advice and guidance are equally important.
BLOG | stories, advice & reflections from the community
Recovering from Pandemic Times Public Health, as described by the World Health Organization, is “The art and science of preventing disease, prolonging life and promoting
“Life’s most persistent and urgent question is: What are you doing for others?” -Martin Luther King, Jr The reason for choosing healthcare as my career
When I started out my career as a healthcare consultant following completion of my Master of Public Health (MPH) program, I sat wondering how I’ll
In Waste, Catherine Coleman Flowers intricately weaves together narrative storytelling and an exposé of US history to tell a harrowing tale of environmental injustice in
I have always been interested in pursuing a career in the health sciences. However, living through the COVID-19 pandemic and watching multiple health and societal
Health policy expert, Rosemarie Day, played a leading role in Massachusetts’ health care reformin 2006, which later became the model for the Affordable Care Act.
PREMIUM RESOURCES | health communication courses
READ | featured public health book recommendation
“Magisterial in its breadth of perspective and depth of research, The Great Influenza provides us with a precise and sobering model as we confront the epidemics looming on our own horizon. As Barry concludes, “The final lesson of 1918, a simple one yet one most difficult to execute, is that…those in authority must retain the public’s trust. The way to do that is to distort nothing, to put the best face on nothing, to try to manipulate no one. Lincoln said that first, and best. A leader must make whatever horror exists concrete. Only then will people be able to break it apart.” At the height of World War I, history’s most lethal influenza virus erupted in an army camp in Kansas, moved east with American troops, then exploded, killing as many as 100 million people worldwide. It killed more people in twenty-four months than AIDS killed in twenty-four years, more in a year than the Black Death killed in a century. But this was not the Middle Ages, and 1918 marked the first collision of science and epidemic disease.”