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Health Advisory Board

 
Health Advisory Board
Meet Our Members

Welcome

The Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health's Advisory Board was established in 1981 to provide a dialogue between external audiences and the School's Dean and faculty. The activities and interests of the Board include all areas of the School's work. The Board's diverse membership includes University Trustees, alumni, and friends from corporations, foundations, private organizations, and those with specific interests in the School's research, education, and professional practice programs.

The relationship between the deans and faculty of the School and the members of the Advisory Board has been a unique and catalytic one. The Advisory Board has worked with the School to create new programs, to support key initiatives, and to offer critical advice and counsel on the wide variety of efforts.

Upcoming Events 

Friday, Oct. 6: Fall 2017 HAB Committee Meetings in Baltimore
Saturday, Oct. 7: Fall 2017 HAB Full Meeting

 

Latest News

Public Health News Headlines from Johns Hopkins

The Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health is dedicated to protecting health and saving lives.
  1. Safety Measures Could Save 250,000 Lives a Year in Low- and Middle-Income Countries

    Interventions such as speeding enforcement and formal swimming lessons for young children could potentially save more than 250,000 lives a year if they were implemented across populations living in extreme poverty.
    Wed, 18 Apr 2018 17:54:11 GMThttps://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2018/safety-measures-could-save-250000-lives-a-year-in-low-and-middle-income-countries.html
  2. A Foodborne Illness Outbreak Could Cost a Restaurant Millions, Study Suggests

    A single foodborne outbreak could cost a restaurant millions of dollars in lost revenue, fines, lawsuits, legal fees, insurance premium increases, inspection costs and staff retraining, a new study.
    Wed, 18 Apr 2018 12:43:13 GMThttps://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2018/a-foodborne-illness-outbreak-could-cost-a-restaurant-millions-study-suggests.html
  3. Scientists Decry Lack of Science in ‘Forensic Science’

    Many of the “forensic science” methods commonly used in criminal cases and portrayed in popular police TV dramas have never been scientifically validated and may lead to unjust verdicts.
    Mon, 09 Apr 2018 19:08:04 GMThttps://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2018/scientists-decry-lack-of-science-in-forensic-science.html
  4. Poverty Increases Risk of Non-Communicable Diseases in Lower Income Countries

    Poverty increases the risk of death and disability from non-communicable diseases, such as cancer, heart disease, stroke and diabetes in low- and middle-income countries, a new systematic review shows
    Thu, 05 Apr 2018 15:42:05 GMThttps://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2018/poverty-increases-risk-of-non-communicable-diseases-in-lower-income-countries.html
  5. Increasing Public Support for Mental Health Services Without Stigmatizing Mental Illness

    In public-health campaigns to boost support for improvements in the mental health system, messages that link mental illness to violence may be counterproductive, according to a study from researchers at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health.
    Thu, 05 Apr 2018 13:35:36 GMThttps://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2018/increasing-public-support-for-mental-health-services-without-stigmatizing-mental-illness.html
  6. Peer Influence, Better HIV Counseling Could Encourage More Boys in Africa To Be Circumcised

    With research showing that male circumcision reduces the odds of getting HIV through heterosexual sex by 60 percent, more boys and young men – primarily those between the ages of 10 and 19 – are having the procedure done.
    Wed, 04 Apr 2018 15:27:53 GMThttps://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2018/peer-influence-better-hiv-counseling-could-encourage-more-boys-in-africa-to-be-circumcised.html
  7. Most Primary Care Offices Do Not Offer Reduced Price Care to the Uninsured, Study Finds

    A new study from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health found that the uninsured face significant barriers to primary care, highlighting a group that remains vulnerable even after the Affordable Care Act insurance expansions
    Tue, 03 Apr 2018 12:43:29 GMThttps://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2018/most-primary-care-offices-do-not-offer-reduced-price-care-to-the-uninsured-study-finds.html
  8. Better Communication Between Spouses May Equal Better Health Outcomes, New Research Suggests

    Couples in Mali who spoke to one another about family planning were significantly more likely not only to use modern contraception, but to adopt a series of healthy behaviors, new research suggests.
    Wed, 28 Mar 2018 13:46:41 GMThttps://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2018/better-communication-between-spouses-may-equal-better-health-outcomes-new-research-suggests.html
  9. Frequent, Public Drug Users May Be Good Candidates for Overdose-Treatment Training

    The most frequent and public opioid users may be the best available candidates for naloxone training, according to a new study from scientists at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health.
    Mon, 26 Mar 2018 17:09:11 GMThttps://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2018/frequent-public-drug-users-may-be-good-candidates-for-overdose-treatment-training.html
  10. Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Offers Six New Online Graduate Programs

    The Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health will offer six new fully online, part-time graduate programs through its Online Programs for Applied Learning (OPAL) program beginning in the fall of 2018.
    Fri, 23 Mar 2018 13:50:24 GMThttps://www.jhsph.edu/news/news-releases/2018/johns-hopkins-bloomberg-school-of-public-health-offers-six-new-online-graduate-programs.html