When the color of your skin correlates with your well-being and longevity, that is a public health injustice that must be addressed.
For the first time since 2008, I’ll be celebrating without a parade of thousands of people covered in hundreds of pounds of glitter.
By Ryan Howe, Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment | June 19, 2020
For Kate and Katrina, staying home in a mixed-generation household was challenging. Space shrank and opportunities for alone time became rare as four adults were constantly in each others’ company.
If there is anything that should prompt you to wear a mask at work, it is the thought of lying in bed, in a hospital, atop a bedpan.
Technology never stopped me from being able to support my students. As my role of school psychologist expanded, I developed positive relationships with families in unexpected ways.
By Kathy Sievering, Jefferson County School District | June 10, 2020
So far, I’ve survived COVID-19, but this public health crisis seems different. It’s a war of sorts, but this enemy is invisible, and so much remains unknown about it.
A common question heard during the COVID crisis is, “When will things go back to normal?” Even with COVID-19 deaths passing 100,000 in the United States, many of us continually express a desire to “get back to normal”.
If your job involves regularly helping customers, right now is a critical time to be watching out for signs that a customer may be experiencing violence.
Teenagers are arguably the most impacted segment of students who are dealing with the interruption of normal life due to COVID-19. No prom, no high school sports, no traditional graduation.
Graduation is arguably the biggest moment for a high school student – the culmination of all the hard work, a rite of passage and one of life’s most celebrated occasions.