Dr. Judy Aschner continues her investigations into childhood development
The Hackensack Meridian School of Medicine welcomed its newest class of 167 students with a White Coat ceremony at the Venetian in Garfield.
A new study by a researcher at New York Institute of Technology reveals that people of color report a higher incidence of hearing loss. The research, published on April 13 in the journal Safety, highlights hearing loss as a public…
The Liaison Committee on Medical Education (LCME) grants School full approval, a major milestone
The paper concludes the COVID Support Our Schools (SOS) program helped underserved communities at a critical time – and its benefits could help with community health outreach beyond the time of a pandemic
A new study that harnesses a new form of data on hospital patients’ housing status reveals vast differences in diagnoses between patients with and without housing issues who are admitted to hospitals. This includes a sharp divide in care for mental, behavioral and neurodevelopmental conditions.
Neighborhood characteristics, including poverty and crowding within homes, were associated with higher rates of SARS-CoV-2 in pregnancy during the prevaccination era of the pandemic, according to a new study led by researchers at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia (CHOP). The findings, which were published today in the journal Obstetrics and Gynecology, may partially explain the high rates of COVID-19, the disease caused by SARS-CoV-2, among Black and Hispanic patients.
Researchers examined whether race (Black or White) influences outcomes and subjective experiences in young athletes who have sustained a sports-related concussion. Of primary interest were how long it takes for symptom resolution and return to school as well as changes in daily activities and sports behaviors.
New York City neighborhoods that had higher levels of socioeconomic disadvantage experienced more COVID-19 infections and deaths, according to Mount Sinai scientists who created a neighborhood-level COVID-19 inequity index.
The 18 graduates to begin careers after completing accelerated three-year medical degree
Within southeast Michigan’s Middle Eastern and North African community, those who worry about deportation or believe they’ve been treated unfairly are likely to face more adverse conditions associated with poor health, including food insecurity and financial distress.
Ohio’s COVID-19 Populations Needs Assessment, released today (Oct. 13, 2020) and led by experts at The Ohio State University College of Public Health, aims to improve Ohioans’ ability to prevent transmission of the virus and minimize its impact on communities that are at elevated risk.
Alzheimer’s disease is more common in rural Appalachian Ohio communities than in other rural areas in the state – raising concerns about access to early, specialized care in a region where many residents face struggles getting the medical care they need, a new study has found.
The AHA Dick Davidson NOVA Award honors hospital-led collaborative efforts improving community health. The Hackensack Meridian School of Medicine was honored for its contributions through the Human Dimension program.
A study by researchers at the Rutgers Institute for Health, Health Care Policy and Aging Research provides new evidence of the impact of family relationships on the cognitive health of older Chinese immigrants in the United States.