A joint effort of BUSPH and Harvard Chan School, the NIH-funded CAFÉ Research Coordinating Center welcomed more than 1,300 attendees to discuss research and practice at the nexus of climate and health.
With the right investments and protections, “blue foods”—seafood including fish, molluscs, and aquatic plants—can reduce hunger and improve nutrition globally, according to Harvard Chan School's Christopher Golden.
Members of the Harvard community who attended COP28—the two-week international climate summit held in late 2023 in Dubai—gathered January 30 to discuss key takeaways, lessons learned, and next steps in the climate and health arena.
Research is needed to understand the mechanisms through which slower-moving aspects of climate change such as temperature variability, ecosystem shifts, and changes in precipitation affect mental health.
Extreme weather events caused by climate change are costing trillions of dollars in damages, but making investments to boost climate resilience would both save money in the long run and protect people’s health, said Harvard Chan School’s Kari…
Action by government and industry is imperative if the world is to avoid “a cascade of escalating health impacts from climate change,” according to Harvard Chan School’s Kari Nadeau.
A new study led by Charlie Roscoe, research fellow in environmental health, found that nighttime and daytime noise generated by things like cars, trucks, trains, and airplanes was linked with increased risk of cardiovascular disease in a group…
Experts from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health are bringing an important message to the United Nations’ annual climate conference this year: that the continued burning of fossil fuels poses a massive health threat.
The most important way to reduce health problems and deaths attributable to climate change is to wind down fossil fuel extraction, according to a new report from The Lancet.
With heat waves taking an increasingly devastating toll, particularly on vulnerable communities, health care providers need resources to help keep people safe, according to an opinion piece co-authored by Harvard Chan C-CHANGE's Caleb Dresser.