The Humor Scientist – Episode 3: “Work and The Great Resignation” (Featuring Joe Mechlinski and Jeff Lesher)
Harvard Public Health Review announces the release of the third installment of the The Humor Scientist with Matt Kazam, on HPHR.org.
Conflicts of Patient-Caregiver Communication and Some Workable Solutions By Vanessa Collins Share on facebook Facebook Share on twitter Twitter Share on linkedin LinkedIn Citation Collins V. Conflicts of patient-caregiver communication and some workable solutions. Harvard Public Health Review. 2019;23. DOI:10.54111/0001/W5 Conflicts of Patient-Caregiver Communication and Some Workable Solutions Abstract Health communication is a central topic in […]
Harvard Public Health Review announces the release of the second installment of the The Humor Scientist with Matt Kazam, on HPHR.org.
Climate Change and Neglected Tropical Diseases: The Case in Sudan By Dr. Osman Kamal Osman Elmahi, Fatima Elbasri Abuelgasim Mohammed Yagoub, Hassan Khalafallah Hassan Mohammed, Mohammed Yasir Essar, and Shoaib Ahmad Citation Elmahi O, Yagoub F, Mohammed H, Essar M, Ahmad S. Climate change and neglected tropical diseases: the case in Sudan. HPHR. 2021; 31. […]
Learn more about Dr. Robert Carpenter – known as just Dr. Rob – the host of HPHR News.
Health misinformation has far reaching and potentially damaging impacts on behavior, including vaccine hesitancy.
Get acquainted with Matt Kazam, The Humor Scientist who will be guiding you on your to learn about the intersections of humor and health.
The Humor Scientist – Episode 1: Three “Cs” of Comedy: Coping, Communication, and Connection (Featuring Dr. Patch Adams)
In this inaugural episode of The Humor Scientist, Matt Kazam begins his journey to understand the intersections of public health and the three “Cs” of comedy: coping, communication, and connection.
This paper discusses the current situation of pharmaceutical industries in India and its repercussions on general health.
One U.S. community appears to be at least marginally protected from health misinformation: Cameron County, Texas, which has been an U.S. epicenter for H1N1, Zika virus, and now COVID-19.