College of Public Health students graduating


Posted: October 5, 2017

Planning to attend American Public Health Association 2017 Annual Meeting in Atlanta Nov. 4-8?

All UK CPH alumni, faculty, staff, students, and community partners are welcome to join us at a reception Nov. 6, 6-8 pm, at McCormick & Schmick’s Seafood and Steaks, 190 Marietta St.

Posted: October 5, 2017

The Kentucky Injury Prevention and Research Center, a bona fide agent for the Kentucky Department for Public Health and a center of the University of Kentucky College of Public Health, will receive $600,000 over the next 3 years from the Bureau of Justice Assistance, U.S.

Posted: October 3, 2017

Dr. F. Douglas Scutchfield, Bosomworth Professor Emeritus, University of Kentucky College of Public Health and College of Medicine, is co-author with Dr. William C. Keck of Northeast Ohio Medical University, of the editorial “Deaths of Despair: Why? What to do?”.

Posted: October 2, 2017

UK College of Public Health Visiting Speaker Series

Dr. J. Kathleen Tracy, PhD
Associate Professor Department of Epidemiology and Public Health, University of Maryland School of Medicine

Speaks on:

Posted: September 26, 2017

As the health care debate continues on Capitol Hill, a new paper out of the University of Kentucky College of Public Health demonstrates a little-discussed benefit of Medicaid expansion – a drop in crime rates. Dr.

Posted: September 21, 2017

This partnership will offer students hands-on experience in a growing field and teach them how senior living communities operate.

Posted: September 20, 2017

Although organic solvents are often used in agricultural operations, neurotoxic effects of solvent exposure have not been extensively studied among farmers. To fill this knowledge gap, a team including University of Kentucky College of Public Health researchers conducted an analysis examined associations between questionnaire-based metrics of organic solvent exposure and depressive symptoms among farmers. Their findings appear in the International Archives of Occupational and Environmental Health.

Posted: September 14, 2017

When rural women face barriers to receiving Pap smears and HPV screening, can a program utilizing self-collected samples help? A group of University of Kentucky College of Public Health investigators collaborated with partners in Louisiana to study the of feasibility self-collected vaginal swab testing to screen poor, rural women of color for HPV and associated cancer risk. Results appear in the September 2017 issue of Preventive Medicine Reports.

Posted: September 14, 2017

Program with Less Than One Percent Acceptance Rate Offers Recent Graduates Unique Health Innovation Opportunity