New measurements have been announced by the Journal Citation Reports that continue to identify AJPH as a highly cited public health resource. Read more about what the journal has to offer.
Amidst a humanitarian crisis in the Democratic Republic of Congo, where women and girls have been primary victims of civil strife and war, comes a ray of hope.
A new study from the American Journal of Public Health surveyed McDonald's customers to determine whether providing recommended calorie information might improve diners' use of calorie-labeled menus. Read more to find out what the researchers learned.
Check out the latest in public health news for today, Tuesday, May 28, 2013
American Journal of Public Health cited as researchers compare nutritional value of juice with other sweets; APHA Executive Director Georges C. Benjamin quoted in Medicare Q&A; and smoking may make women twice as prone to sudden cardiac death. Read these and more public health news stories for Thursday, Dec. 13, 2012.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that one in four U.S. adults used tobacco in 2009-2010, according to a new study published in the November 2012 issue of the American Journal of Public Health.
While motor vehicle traffic deaths in the U.S. have declined over the past decade, mortality rates for suicide, poisoning and falls increased substantially, according to a new study published online Thursday in the American Journal of Public Health, November 2012.
Fewer pregnancies occurred among high school teens in schools with more than 10 hours of nursing and doctor time per 100 students, finds a new study published online yesterday in the October 2012 issue of the American Journal of Public Health.
On Aug. 16, the American Journal of Public Health is releasing an e-Reader version of its online and print products, which publishes original work in public health research. e-Readers will be free for members, with instructions available on the Journal’s website.
According to new research published in the American Journal of Public Health, workers with access to paid sick leave were 28 percent less likely to suffer nonfatal occupational injuries than workers without access to paid sick leave.