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Epidemiology and Biostatistics News

Through Diamond Research Scholarship, public health student returns to India to study perceptions on menstrual hygiene

By Alexis Rogers, KLN '19

When conducting a study in any community, it’s important for researchers to understand and respect that community’s history, language, religious customs, hierarchies and autonomy. When conducting research internationally, the need for this understanding becomes even more crucial as the cultural differences expand.

Posted:  November 20, 2018

2018: Our Year in Review

Over the past year, Temple’s College of Public Health has continued to redefine the boundaries of public health education, research and practice. Our faculty stand at the forefront of a shifting health landscape, making innovative connections across disciplines and reimagining clinical education.

Our digital Year In Review magazine includes top stories from across the Temple University College of Public Health in 2018:

Posted:  October 18, 2018

Hoping to improve sanitation worldwide, Murphy receives college’s first Gates Foundation grant

The UN estimates that, by 2050, one in four people will live in a country with shortages of fresh water. As it is now, nearly 2 billion people use water sources that are contaminated with fecal matter. The situation is dire: more children die from diarrheal diseases than often-discussed illnesses such as malaria.

Posted:  July 27, 2018

At graduation ceremony, students urged to pursue their passions and serve others

On Thursday, May 10, more than 1,100 graduates from the College of Public Health and the School of Social Work, representing more than 30 programs, received their bachelor’s, master’s, and doctoral degrees at the College of Public Health Graduation Ceremony in the Liacouras Center. With their classmates in Temple’s other schools and colleges, they make up the university’s largest graduating class on record.

Posted:  May 11, 2018

Pokhrel questions connection between chlorine and Legionnaire’s in Flint, Michigan

Lok Pokhrel, assistant professor of environmental health in the Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics, was quoted in Science for an article responding to a recent study suggesting a relationship between the Legionnaire’s epidemic in Flint, Michigan, and the low chlorine levels in the city

Posted:  February 7, 2018

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