On Thursday, May 10, President of the National Association of Black Social Workers Toni Oliver will receive an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters from the College of Public Health. A graduate of the master of social work program, Oliver has spent more than 30 years working to improve foster care, kinship care services, and adoption opportunities, particularly for children of color.
On April 14, the College of Public Health’s first Public Health Scholar Bowl team competed at St. Louis University in St. Louis, Missouri, demonstrating their knowledge of public health issues and showcasing a fully planned intervention to address health issues in Haiti.
The effects of psychosis can be devastating on both individuals and their families, especially for those aged 18 to 25, the period classified as emerging adulthood.
In late 2017, the debate over net neutrality once again reached a boiling point, as FCC chairman Ajit Pai led a repeal of US net neutrality policy. Here, assistant professor and graduate program director Thomas Martin writes on the importance of net neutrality on healthcare in the United States and makes recommendations for the future of internet policy in regards to healthcare.
When Temple began offering the Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree 50 years ago, it was at a time when the function of nurses differed from their current multifaceted role as “the glue that holds a patient’s healthcare journey together,” according to the American Nurses Association.
At the Faculty Teaching, Research and Creative Awards ceremony on Monday, April 9, two College of Public Health faculty members will receive some of the university’s highest honors. Mark Salzer, professor in the Department of Rehabilitation Sciences and director of the Temple University Collaborative on Community Inclusion, will receive the Paul W.