More about the YSPH Covid-19 Pandemic Response
As a student at the Yale School of Public Health, Jessica Ainooson, M.P.H. ’22, is working to make the world a healthier place.
- September 03, 2021
A global team of researchers has found that future COVID-19 outbreaks, variants, hospitalizations and ICU admissions can be reliably predicted by detecting and quantifying the amount of SARS-CoV-2 RNA in raw wastewater.
- August 26, 2021
COVID-19 took its largest toll on residents of U.S. nursing homes. Prior to the vaccine roll-out, many states reported that over a third of all cases and deaths occurred amongst this vulnerable population.
- August 11, 2021
When SARS-CoV-2 began to surface in early 2020, not much was known about the brand new disease—except that it was highly contagious and spreading rapidly.
- August 05, 2021
Locations with significant amounts of artificial nighttime light, such as would be found in developed areas with streetlamps, neon advertising and heavy automobile traffic, have a higher incidence of COVID-19 infection, new research from the Yale School of Public Health finds.
- August 04, 2021
As New York state’s lockdown orders wore on in the early months of the COVID-19 pandemic, residents increasingly felt cravings for alcohol — and reported subsequently misusing it, a new study from scientists at the Yale School of Public Health and Stony Brook University has found.
- August 03, 2021Source: Yale Medicine
The predominant COVID-19 strain has put the focus back on prevention
- August 03, 2021
YSPH alumnus Justin Mendoza, M.P.H. ’15, is helping craft policies that advance the U.S. public health response to the COVID-19 pandemic, health equity and the future of health care.
- August 02, 2021
Yale School of Public Health Alumni Using Targeted Digital Messaging to Address Health Care Inequities
A digital health communications company launched by two Yale School of Public Health alumni is delivering targeted health information to historically underserved populations.
- July 27, 2021Source: Yale Medicine
Debate continues about if and when additional doses of the COVID-19 vaccines may be needed.