Are you interested in the field of public health but don’t know what to do next? Read on!
E-cigarettes. Do you use them? If you are a teenager, you are more likely to use e-cigarettes than regular cigarettes.
In our current day and age, it has become almost a norm for people to rely on social media as a source for news, for cooking videos, for shopping and more recently, even for health advice. This widespread circulation of potentially fake articles about health statistics can be misleading at best and extremely dangerous at worst.
How can a seemingly individual concern like mental health have larger public health implications? Part one of a two-part series.
Philanthropy can lead to unintended consequences. How can Americans work to tackle the roots of international issues by donating money effectively?
UC Berkeley’s Clery Timely Warnings warn Berkeley community members through email about crime alerts in the area. The name comes from the Jeanne Clery Act, initially signed in 1990, which mandates that the university collect and maintain reports of criminal activity.
So you want to study public health? As a capped major at UC Berkeley, the public health major requires one extra step before declaring: completing the undergraduate major application.
For years, physicians had been misled about the long-term effects of opioid painkiller. Medical cannabis may very well be an alternative that could have a very positive effect on both those already dependent on opioids as well as in a preventative manner.
Yoga practitioners often tout the health benefits of yoga. Indeed, yoga has become to be regarded as a cure-all for whatever ailments one may have, but what claims can be substantiated?
Imagine a world in which humans could create anything they wanted. From robotic human automation to geoengineering capabilities, technology and science is now bringing the world closer to these possibilities than ever before.