Some areas in the United States have higher-than-average rates of inflammatory breast cancer cases, suggesting there may be social or environmental factors contributing to the prevalence of the disease in those communities, according to a study by researchers at Georgia State University School of Public Health.
“It is important to identify potential hot spots where… more »
Global climate change may produce an environment in the southeastern United States that could foster extreme heat events, more high-ozone pollution days in urban areas, and the potential for the growth of tropical diseases.
Living in a segregated white community has been associated with higher odds of being diagnosed with late-stage breast cancer, according to a recent study led by a researcher in the School of Public Health at Georgia State University.
Editor’s Note: This article is the first in a series exploring how research into adverse childhood experiences – or ACEs – is helping therapists, parents, educators and the medical community better understand the lasting effects of trauma on mental health.
Efforts to reduce risky sexual practices among young black men may work best if they target peer groups, according to a recent study led by researchers from the School of Public Health at Georgia State University.
Black men and youth ages 13 to 24 face a disproportionate burden of sexually transmitted diseases, often… more »