Stefania Papatheodorou, lecturer in epidemiology, discusses the implications of a new study that linked higher temperatures with impaired fetal growth, and how pregnant people can protect themselves during days of extreme heat.
It’s possible to design buildings that have better ventilation and that also use less energy, according to Harvard Chan School’s Joseph Allen.
People may be less likely to choose red meat items from menus that include labeling about foods’ climate impact.
Pollination loss removes healthy foods from global diets, increases chronic diseases causing excess deaths
Inadequate pollination has led to a 3-5% loss of fruit, vegetable, and nut production and an estimated 427,000 excess deaths annually from lost healthy food consumption and associated diseases, including heart disease, stroke, diabetes, and certain cancers, according…
Days that are very hot or very cold increased the risk of death among people with cardiovascular diseases, according to large long-term international study co-authored by experts from Harvard Chan School.
A toolkit developed by the Center for Climate, Health, and the Global Environment at Harvard Chan School (Harvard Chan C-CHANGE) and Americares aims to protect people on the front lines of climate change.
Amanda Yarnell, new senior director of the School’s Center for Health Communication, is refocusing the center on defining, teaching, and sharing best practices for communicating health information in a world that’s increasingly skeptical and fragmented.
Three emergency room physicians spoke about progress made in addressing the climate crisis at the recent UN climate summit in Egypt (COP27)—as well as the significant challenges that remain—at a November 22 panel discussion.
Harvard Chan School scientist shares expertise on climate change’s impact on nutrition in new book from Greta Thunberg
Samuel Myers of Harvard Chan School is among the contributors to The Climate Book, a new book created by environmental activist Greta Thunberg.
There are several steps newsrooms can take to report on polarized or potentially polarizing science topics such as vaccines or climate change, according to a recent article co-authored by Harvard Chan School's Amanda Yarnell.