The Lessons Flint Taught Us

On Jan. 24, MPH@GW, The American Public Health Association, Environmental Defense Fund, National Center for Healthy Housing, and Children’s Environmental Health Network cosponsored an event at The Milken Institute School of Public Health about drinking water and lead service lines. Afterward, we asked the event’s panelists and organizers about the lessons that the water crisis in Flint, Michigan, taught the public health community.

Flint Was a Wake Up Call. Now What? Framing the Conversation around Lead, Water and Public Health

A panel discussion organized by MPH@GW and the Milken Institute School of Public Health at the George Washington University focused on the health risks of lead service lines within the broader context of tackling all sources of lead and the role of public health professionals in the replacement process.

Drinking Water and Lead Service Lines: Partnering to Protect Public Health

Join us for a discussion focused on lead service line replacement within the broader context of tackling all sources of lead. The event will address the health risk of lead service lines, the role of public health professionals in the replacement process, and the importance of effective partnerships between public health agencies and water utilities to develop creative solutions.

Let’s Meat in the Kitchen: Preventing the Spread of Antibiotic Resistance through Safe Handling of Meat and Poultry Products

Dangerous antibiotic-resistant bacteria spread from farms to people through a number of different ways But there are steps you can take to protect yourself. In this video, Dr. Lance Price shows you how you can keep yourself and your family safe from exposure to antibiotic-resistant bacteria that may be present on meat and poultry products.

11 Ways to Reduce your Holiday Carbon Footprint

We’ve compiled 11 ways for people who are concerned about their environmental footprint to make seasonal celebrations more sustainable.

The “When I Was Your Age … ” Guide to Health Care Conversations

In order to facilitate intergenerational conversations about health care, the MPH@GW program developed this graphic to offer insight into the historical, social, economic and political context over the last century or so.