CHS Spotlight Archive

Posted on January 17, 2018

The UCLA Public Health Scholars Training Program provides undergraduate students the opportunity to explore the field of public health through hands-on training, structured workshops, group excursions, and leadership and professional development.

Posted on November 17, 2016

The International Center for Research on Women (ICRW) awarded Dr. Muthengi the 2016 Paula Kantor Award for Excellence in Field Research. Dr. Muthengi a researcher with the Population Council in Kenya, leads investigations into effective strategies to improve the reproductive health, education and economic potential of adolescent girls.

Posted on October 24, 2016

Malan, PhD student and UC Global Food Initiative Fellow, helps students understand the environmental impacts – the “foodprint” – of their dining choices.

Posted on October 6, 2016

Riess will be awarded during the Aging and Public Health Section Awards Ceremony at APHA 2016.

Posted on September 22, 2016

Editorial authored by PhD alumna Goleen Samari, will be featured in an upcoming issue of AJPH

Posted on August 17, 2016

Morey is one of four summer fellows selected by the UC Global Health Institute for her project "Stress and Coping Among Asian and Pacific Islander Women Immigrants in the San Francisco Bay Area".

Posted on June 14, 2016

Congratulations to the Class of 2016! The CHS faculty and staff are proud that you achieved this milestone and we wish you all the best in your public health career!

Posted on March 17, 2016

PhD student Stephanie Ly is the Community Health Sciences finalist for the 2016 FSPH Student Writing Competition

Posted on March 4, 2016

Dr. Ralph Brindis will be inducted into the FSPH 2016 Alumni Hall of Fame at the 42nd Annual Lester Breslow Distinguished Lecture for his outstanding career accomplishments in public health.

Posted on January 13, 2016

A new study by Dr. Hiram Beltrán-Sánchez, Assistant Professor, received extensive news coverage worldwide for findings that Mexico’s staggering homicide rate has taken a toll on the mortality rate for men—and it could be even worse than the statistics indicate.