- Innovate for Good: Mason Professor continues study of social media intervention for Chinese American caregivers with grant from NIH National Institute on AgingSeptember 1, 2023
With the grant,College of Public Health professor Y. Alicia Hong and an interdisciplinary team aim to improve caregiving skills, reduce social distress, and improve quality of life for caregivers.
- July 6, 2023
Social isolation among U.S. adults aged 65 and older increases the risk of smoking and premature death.
- Neuroscience News: Research by Mason’s College of Public Health on the effects of cannabis use by pregnant women is citedMay 19, 2023
Key Influencers in Cannabis Use Disorder Treatment Success Among Pregnant Women
- May 19, 2023
Professor Panagiota (Yiota) Kitsantas found that pregnant women referred to treatment for cannabis use disorder by the justice system, health care providers, or trusted community sources were more likely to complete it.
- May 18, 2023
Brenda Helen Sheingold, director of Mason’s Master of Healthcare Administration program, will serve as a Scholar-in-Residence to the Summer Institute for Curriculum Development in Critical Contemporary Antisemitism Studies.
- MyNorthwest: Dr. Gilbert Gimm is quoted in an article about Washington’s ranking as best state for nursing careersMay 3, 2023
Washington ranks as best state for nursing careers
- NH Journal: Dr. Rebecca E. Sutter and Dr. Gilbert Gimm are featured in an article about the best and worst states for nursesMay 2, 2023
Granite State Great For Nurses, But Still Needs More
- WalletHub: Dr. Rebecca E. Sutter and Dr. Gilbert Gimm are featured in an article about the best and worst states for nursesMay 2, 2023
2023's Best & Worst States for Nurses
- May 5, 2023
Faculty from all five academic units have earned tenure and promotions, effective fall 2023. Faculty emerita is effective June 2023.
- Fredericksburg Free Lance-Star: Dr. Hong Xue comments and Dr. Gilbert Gimm is mentioned in a story about the role of pets in getting people to stop smokingApril 10, 2023
Secret Weapon for Quit-Smoking Campaigns: Pets