After Hurricane Katrina, lower-income New Orleans residents lost access to supermarkets. That access has completely returned in the past seven years, according to new research released today at the American Public Health Association’s 142nd Annual Meeting in New Orleans.
And according to research released today at the American Public Health Association’s 142nd Annual Meeting in New Orleans, Americans are more likely to have C-sections if they have high household incomes, live in areas with fewer minorities and have a below-average education.
Did you know that alcohol taxes are good for health — and the economy?
Could the Ebola outbreak have been stopped earlier in Guinea? There's a strong possibility, according to one reseacher presenting today at the American Public Health Association's 142nd Annual Meeting in New Orleans.
For the third year in a row, meeting attendees can download the APHA Annual Meeting mobile app for easy access to all the information related to the Annual Meeting, including the massive meeting program.
Read more about APHA's 142nd Annual Meeting in New Orleans in The Nation's Health November/December 2014 issue.
Read more about how daily drugs may be an added tool for HIV prevention in The Nation's Health November/December 2014 issue.
Find out how American uninsured rates have dropped — and may continue to do decrease — in The Nation's Health November/December 2014 issue.
This Storify post about spooky diseases this Halloween is brought to you by The Nation's Health, APHA's newspaper.
Google isn’t the only one celebrating what would have been the 100th birthday of the late Jonas Salk, MD. Oct. 28 is also a day of remembrance at APHA.
Three APHA members were elected into the Institute of Medicine during its 44th annual meeting Monday, demonstrating “outstanding professional achievement and commitment to service” in health and medicine.
The 20th edition of APHA's Control of Communicable Diseases Manual is a key resource for public health professionals fighting infectious disease.