The prolonged period of stress and trauma from the COVID-19 pandemic could result in long-term and pervasive mental health effects, says Harvard Chan School's Archana Basu.
As the COVID-19 pandemic eases, some people will return to pre-pandemic normalcy relatively quickly, but others may struggle, according to experts.
Onisha Etkins uses social epidemiology—and dance—to share nuanced stories about Black and Brown people’s lives that center their joys and desires.
Quick updates about the latest public health news from across the School and beyond.
Mental health and well-being appear to be connected to biological processes and behaviors that contribute to cardiovascular disease.
An optimistic outlook may help people live longer, and may also lower the risk of developing cardiovascular disease and other chronic conditions.
Are kids going to be okay when the pandemic is over? That’s the question on many parents’ minds as remote learning continues, and friends and family remain six feet apart. Better Off talks with psychologist and researcher Archana…
Experts from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health were featured in some of the top stories of 2020 in both Harvard Magazine and the Harvard Gazette.
As the world approaches a new year of social distancing and isolation due to COVID-19, public health experts are exploring the long-term mental and physical health consequences of loneliness, and offering strategies to help people stay more connected.
Mental health services should be part of universal health coverage, under which people receive all essential health services without being pushed into poverty.