A new extreme heat toolkit aims to provide information for healthcare providers, patients, and clinics on how to handle the serious health impacts of high temperatures.
Middle-aged women with symptoms of PTSD may face faster cognitive decline than women without such symptoms, according to a study from Harvard Chan School.
Nancy Krieger reflects on the still-relevant themes of a paper for which she was first author three decades ago about racism, sexism, social class, and health.
No matter how old you are, there are strategies that you can start right now to improve your chances of preventing dementia, say experts.
Albert Hofman, chair of Harvard Chan School's Department of Epidemiology, has been named a Knight of the Order of the Lion of the Netherlands for exceptional service to the community.
Fine particulate pollution from fossil fuel combustion was responsible for one in five early deaths worldwide in 2018, with vulnerable groups at greatest risk.
A decline in the incidence of dementia may be due to improved management of cardiovascular risks, according to Harvard Chan School's Albert Hofman.
For immediate release: October 19, 2020 Boston, MA – Air pollution was significantly associated with an increased risk of hospital admissions for several neurological disorders, including Parkinson’s disease, Alzheimer’s disease, and other dementias, in a long-term study of…
Karestan Koenen, professor of psychiatric epidemiology, discussed how the COVID-19 pandemic is affecting the mental health of different generations in a September 21, 2020 Facebook Live interview with Christine Chen of the Esalen Institute.
For immediate release: August 14, 2020 Boston, MA—Over the past 30 years, the incidence of dementia has declined an average of 13% every decade in people of European ancestry living in the U.S. or Europe, according to a…