Announcements

InCHIP Announces HIV Research Interest Group Programming

We are pleased to announce InCHIP’s HIV Research Interest Group Programming for 2018!
Please check back frequently, additional events and programs may be forthcoming

 

Lisa Eaton, PhD
Date: Thursday, January 25, 2018
Time: 2:00 – 3:00pm

RSVP for this Discussion
“Roundtable Discussion: Ideas for Stigma Intervention Development”
Although it is acknowledged that stigma serves as a barrier to beneficial health outcomes, there are few developed and available interventions to address stigma. At this roundtable discussion, we will review different intervention points for stigma (e.g., individual, group, community, structural) and different intervention models for delivering stigma focused content.

 

Christopher Gordon, PhD
Date: Monday, February 12, 2018
Time: 9:00 – 10:15am

RSVP for this Webinar
“Spring Webinar to Discuss NIH Funding Priorities in HIV Prevention Science”
In this webinar, Christopher Gordon, Branch Chief of the Division of AIDS Research at the National Institute of Mental Health, will outline NIH’s funding priorities in HIV Prevention Science. This will include a review of current and future funding opportunities as well as identifying future trends in the world of HIV Research. The format will be composed of a 45-minute presentation with a 15-20 minute interactive Q&A session to follow.

 

David Fiellin, M.D.
Date: Tuesday, March 27, 2018
Time: 12:00pm – 1:30pm

RSVP for this Lecture
“Is It Harder to Change Patient or Provider Behavior?: Lessons for Addiction and HIV Research from Implementation Science”
This talk will provide an overview and introduction to Implementation Science. This will be followed by a discussion of examples of ongoing Implementation Science research studies addressing substance use in HIV clinics and untreated opioid use disorder in Emergency Departments. Finally, the talk will discuss opportunities for training, partnership and research collaboration through the New England HIV Implementation Science Network.   

 

William Darrow, PhD
Date: Thursday, March 29, 2018
Time: 2:00 – 3:30pm

RSVP for this Discussion
“From Patient 0 to Getting to Zero — A Brief History of the AIDS Epidemic”
With the announcement of “highly active” anti-retroviral therapy (HAART) in 1996, the focus of HIV prevention efforts and federal funding in the United States shifted from the promotion of “safer sex” and ABC (Abstinence, Be faithful, and use a Condom) messaging for behavior change to programs predicated on conceptualizations of “treatment as prevention,” “high-impact [biomedical] interventions,” and “pre-” and “post-exposure prophylaxis.” Policies and programs turned away from the community mobilization model of a “new public health” as outlined in the Ottawa Charter (1986) and implemented through “community planning” by state and local health departments in the mid-1990s towards a narrowly defined but politically more practical—and palatable—biomedical model for the 21st century. This roundtable discussion is meant to be provocative by reviewing the post-HAART history of the AIDS epidemic in the United States, plausible explanations for the more recent turn of events, and the effectiveness of HIV-prevention programs.

                       

InCHIP Lecture and Roundtable Discussion: Lisa Eaton 1/25/18

Please join us for two special events on Thursday January 25, 2018!

Lisa Eaton, PhD
University of Connecticut
Thursday January 25, 2018

Lecture: 12:30 – 1:30pm
RSVP for this lecture
“Unpacking and Addressing Stigma: Interventions for HIV/STI Prevention among Black Gay/Bisexual Men”
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that “if current HIV diagnoses rates persist, about 1 in 2 Black gay men will be diagnosed with HIV their lifetime”. In our work, we have consistently found that 35%-40% of Black gay/bisexual men are living with HIV. These findings demonstrate that the US HIV epidemic demands urgent attention. Stigma remains a strong barrier to accessing effective HIV treatment and prevention options, and therefore, contributes to the further spread of HIV. Understanding how stigma works and developing interventions that impact stigma must be prioritized. In my presentation, I will discuss how stigma unfolds and interferes with medical systems, and I will provide information on the development and testing of programs aimed at reducing stigma and improving health outcomes for Black gay men.
Roundtable discussion: 2:00 – 3:00pm
“Ideas for stigma intervention development”
RSVP for this roundtable discussion
Although it is acknowledged that stigma serves as a barrier to beneficial health outcomes, there are few developed and available interventions to address stigma. At this roundtable discussion, we will review different intervention points for stigma (e.g., individual, group, community, structural) and different intervention models for delivering stigma focused content.

Lecture Co-Sponsored By:

  • UConn Allied Health Sciences
  • UConn Center for Environmental Health and Health Promotion
  • UConn College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
  • UConn Department of Communication
  • UConn Department of Human Development and Family Studies
  • UConn School of Business
  • UConn School of Medicine

Location
For directions and maps, see directions to InCHIP.  Accessibility: elevator available in the building lobby on the ground floor.

Livestream Access
View the live stream of the lecture via the InCHIP website, or view it later in our archives.

Questions:  lectureseries@chip.uconn.edu.

About the InCHIP Lecture Series
The InCHIP Lecture Series provides an invaluable forum for researchers – at InCHIP, throughout the UConn community and beyond – to learn about new work in development by leading figures in health behavior change. The InCHIP Lecture Series also provides a venue for researchers to share late-breaking findings and identify emerging trends in health behavior research. For the current semester schedule, visit InCHIP 2017 – 2018 Lecture Series.

 

InCHIP Lecture Series: Jeffrey Bratberg 2/1/18

Please join us for our next event in the Spring 2018 InCHIP Lecture Series!

 “Opioids, Addiction, and Medication Safety: Balancing Solutions at the Intersection of Public Health, Pharmacy, and Policy”

Jeffrey Bratberg, Pharm.D.
University of Rhode Island
Thursday, February 1, 2018
12:30 – 1:30pm

To attend this lecture, please RSVP

Pharmacists are public health providers who implement solutions for ensuring safe and effective opioid use, recognition and prevention of opioid misuse, education and response to opioid overdose with naloxone, and treatment of opioid use disorder. In addition to opioid use disorder prevention and treatment, pharmacists provide harm reduction through nonprescription syringe sales, syringe and drug disposal. However, even as pharmacists have gained the authority to recommend and dispense naloxone, implementation has lagged, stigma remains a concern, and education and training are not integrated into curricula nor are taught interprofessionally. Financial, insurance, and other policy barriers to naloxone, harm reduction, and medications for addiction treatment in pharmacies are also concerns.  This presentation will describe data on different interventions that increase patient engagement with pharmacy staff about naloxone, identify current strategies for naloxone-based trainings for pharmacists and patients, and outline the behavioral and psychological barriers and facilitators to pharmacy-based naloxone distribution.

Co-Sponsored By:

  • UConn Allied Health Sciences
  • UConn Center for Environmental Health and Health Promotion
  • UConn College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
  • UConn Department of Communication
  • UConn Department of Human Development and Family Studies
  • UConn School of Business
  • UConn School of Medicine
  • UConn School of Pharmacy
  • UConn School of Social Work

Location
For directions and maps, see directions to InCHIP.  Accessibility: elevator available in the building lobby on the ground floor.

Livestream Access
View the live stream of the lecture via the InCHIP website, or view it later in our archives.

Questions: lectureseries@chip.uconn.edu.

About the InCHIP Lecture Series
The InCHIP Lecture Series provides an invaluable forum for researchers – at InCHIP, throughout the UConn community and beyond – to learn about new work in development by leading figures in health behavior change. The InCHIP Lecture Series also provides a venue for researchers to share late-breaking findings and identify emerging trends in health behavior research. For the current semester schedule, visit InCHIP 2017 – 2018 Lecture Series.

 

InCHIP Lecture and Workshop: David Sherman 2/15/18

Join us for two special events on February 15th, 2018!

David Sherman, PhD
University of California, Santa Barbara
Thursday, February 15, 2018

Lecture: 12:30-1:30 pm 
RSVP for this Lecture
“Reducing Stress and Facilitating Adaptive Health Behaviors: A Self-Affirmation Perspective”
Experiences, events, and information that threaten a valued self-image can lead to defensiveness, stress, and underperformance. Self-affirmation theory proposes that individuals possess a flexible self-system such that they can respond to threats in one part of life by affirming self-worth in other domains. In social psychology research, this has been examined in studies where people affirm important values in the context of self-threatening events or information. I will review research on self-affirmation and health across a number of domains. Self-affirmation has been explored as a means to facilitate the acceptance of threatening health information, to reduce the physiological costs of stress for those experiencing chronic and naturalistic stressors, and as a potential coping strategy for people with disease. These studies utilize laboratory, on-line, and field methodologies across a range of populations. Discussion will center on the potential for affirmations to be integrated into existing efforts and with other psychological approaches to reduce stress and facilitate adaptive health behaviors.

Workshop: 2:30-3:30pm 
RSVP for the workshop
“Using Affirmation to Improve the Efficacy of Health Promotion Interventions”
In this workshop, I will review self-affirmation theory and discuss conditions where self-affirming activities, such as writing about values, can promote positive health outcomes. Key outcomes include increased acceptance of health-relevant information, more healthful intentions and behaviors, and stress reduction (for reviews see Cohen & Sherman, 2014; Epton & Harris, 2009, 2010; for meta-analyses see Sweeney & Moyer, 2015; Epton, Harris, Kane, van Koningsbruggen, & Sheeran, 2015). I will describe a variety of self-affirmation implementations that have been used in different lab and field settings. Self-affirmation studies have been conducted in contexts such as hospitals and medical clinics, on cigarette labels and as part of health brochures, via the internet, and while undergoing fMRI. Key issues to be addressed include how to determine whether affirmation is appropriate to incorporate as part of a health intervention program and how to tailor an affirmation for different research contexts and samples.

Lecture Co-Sponsored By:

  • UConn Allied Health Sciences
  • UConn Center for Environmental Health and Health Promotion
  • UConn College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
  • UConn Department of Communication
  • UConn Department of Human Development and Family Studies
  • UConn School of Business
  • UConn School of Medicine

Location
For directions and maps, see directions to InCHIP.  Accessibility: elevator available in the building lobby on the ground floor.

Livestream
View the livestream of the lecture via the InCHIP website, or view it later in our archives.

Questions: lectureseries@chip.uconn.edu.

About the InCHIP Lecture Series
The InCHIP Lecture Series provides an invaluable forum for researchers – at InCHIP, throughout the UConn community and beyond – to learn about new work in development by leading figures in health behavior change. The InCHIP Lecture Series also provides a venue for researchers to share late-breaking findings and identify emerging trends in health behavior research. For the current semester schedule, visit InCHIP 2017 – 2018 Lecture Series.

InCHIP Lecture Series: Tamara Afifi 3/1/18

Please join us for our next event in the Spring 2018 InCHIP Lecture Series!

 “The Theory of Resilience and Relational Load: Implications for Families and Health”

Tamara Afifi, PhD
University of California, Santa Barbara
Thursday March 1, 2018
12:30 – 1:30pm

To attend this lecture, please RSVP

 

Resilience is one of the most profound constructs across disciplines. Yet, the largely atheoretical nature of the research on resilience continues to make it elusive. This talk discusses a new theory of stress and resilience in close relationships—the Theory of Resilience and Relational Load (TRRL)–that fills this void in the literature. The theory bridges communicative, perceptual, and physiological aspects of stress within the context of social relationships to explain personal/relational risk, resilience and thriving. The TRRL examines how relational partners’ and family members’ communal orientation and maintenance of their relationships on a daily basis influence their communication during stressful moments, as well as their appraisals of the stress. The theory also details how these communication patterns and appraisals influence personal and relational health and adaptation. Finally, the concept of relational load is set forth, which is the wear and tear that chronic stress and depletion of one’s emotional, psychological and relational resources through repeated, stress-related conversations can have on relationships. Ultimately, people need to continually invest in their relationships to prevent relational load and foster resilience and possible thriving. The origination of the theory, which surfaced largely from Dr. Afifi’s work with families experiencing the Great Recession, will be also discussed. Finally, she will talk about the first test of the theory in the context of families with a child with type I diabetes.

Co-Sponsored By:

  • UConn Allied Health Sciences
  • UConn Center for the Study of Culture, Health and Human Development
  • UConn Center for Environmental Health and Health Promotion
  • UConn College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
  • UConn Department of Communication
  • UConn Department of Human Development and Family Studies
  • UConn School of Business
  • UConn School of Medicine
  • UConn School of Social Work

Location
For directions and maps, see directions to InCHIP.  Accessibility: elevator available in the building lobby on the ground floor.

Livestream Access
View the live stream of the lecture via the InCHIP website, or view it later in our archives.

Questions: lectureseries@chip.uconn.edu.

About the InCHIP Lecture Series
The InCHIP Lecture Series provides an invaluable forum for researchers – at InCHIP, throughout the UConn community and beyond – to learn about new work in development by leading figures in health behavior change. The InCHIP Lecture Series also provides a venue for researchers to share late-breaking findings and identify emerging trends in health behavior research. For the current semester schedule, visit InCHIP 2017 – 2018 Lecture Series.

InCHIP Lecture and Roundtable Discussion: William Darrow 3/29/18

Please join us for two special events Thursday March 29, 2018!

William Darrow, PhD
Florida International University
Thursday March 29, 2018

Lecture: 12:30 – 1:30pm
RSVP for this lecture
“A Stitch in Time Saves Nine—Tuskegee, Patient 0, and Evidence-Based Public Health”
Most Americans are probably familiar with—and have formed strong opinions about— “The Tuskegee Study of Untreated Syphilis in the Negro Male,” the villainous “Patient 0” who intentionally spreads an infectious disease to innocent victims, and “Obamacare” (a synonym for the current state and costs of medical services), but how many Americans have explored in depth the background and context of these historical events?  The recent publication of Richard McKay’s “myth-smashing revisionist history at its best” book, “Patient Zero and the Making of the AIDS Epidemic,” provides an opportunity for public health professionals and others who might be interested to revisit the past and sort out popular perceptions from documented facts.  The purpose of this presentation is to re-examine some of the scientific and ethical aspects of the “Tuskegee Study,” the characterizations of “Patient 0,” and the similarities and differences of evidence-based medicine and evidence-based public health.

Roundtable Discussion: 2:00 – 3:30pm, Colloquium Room
RSVP for this roundtable discussion
“From Patient 0 to Getting to Zero—A Brief History of the AIDS Epidemic”
With the announcement of “highly active” anti-retroviral therapy (HAART) in 1996, the focus of HIV prevention efforts and federal funding in the United States shifted from the promotion of “safer sex” and ABC (Abstinence, Be faithful, and use a Condom) messaging for behavior change to programs predicated on conceptualizations of “treatment as prevention,” “high-impact [biomedical] interventions,” and “pre-” and “post-exposure prophylaxis.” Policies and programs turned away from the community mobilization model of a “new public health” as outlined in the Ottawa Charter (1986) and implemented through “community planning” by state and local health departments in the mid-1990s towards a narrowly defined but politically more practical—and palatable—biomedical model for the 21st century. This round table discussion is meant to be provocative by reviewing the post-HAART history of the AIDS epidemic in the United States, plausible explanations for the more recent turn of events, and the effectiveness of HIV-prevention programs.

Lecture Co-Sponsored By:

  • UConn Allied Health Sciences
  • UConn Center for Environmental Health and Health Promotion
  • UConn College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
  • UConn Department of Communication
  • UConn Department of Economics
  • UConn School of Business
  • UConn School of Medicine

Location
For directions and maps, see directions to InCHIP.  Accessibility: elevator available in the building lobby on the ground floor.

Livestream Access
View the live stream of the lecture via the InCHIP website, or view it later in our archives.

Questions:  lectureseries@chip.uconn.edu.

About the InCHIP Lecture Series
The InCHIP Lecture Series provides an invaluable forum for researchers – at InCHIP, throughout the UConn community and beyond – to learn about new work in development by leading figures in health behavior change. The InCHIP Lecture Series also provides a venue for researchers to share late-breaking findings and identify emerging trends in health behavior research. For the current semester schedule, visit InCHIP 2017 – 2018 Lecture Series.

 

InCHIP Lecture Series: Brian Hainline 4/5/18

Please join us for our next event in the Spring 2018 InCHIP Lecture Series!

“Concussion, Mental Health, and the Future of College Sport”

Brian Hainline, MD
The National Collegiate Athletic Association
Thursday, April 5, 2018
Lecture/Q&A: 12:30 – 1:45pm 

Location/Directions: UConn, Doris and Simon Konover Auditorium, Thomas J. Dodd Research Center, 405 Babbidge Road, Storrs, CT

To attend this lecture, please RSVP  

Brian Hainline, M.D., is Chief Medical Officer of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA).  As the NCAA’s first Chief Medical Officer, Brian oversees the NCAA Sport Science Institute, a national center of excellence whose mission is to promote and develop safety, excellence, and wellness in college student-athletes, and to foster life-long physical and mental development.  The NCAA Sport Science Institute works collaboratively with member institutions and Centers of Excellence across the United States.  For over 25 years, Brian has been actively involved in sports medicine.  He co-authored Drugs and the Athlete, and played a pivotal role in the development of drug testing and education protocols worldwide.  He has served on the New York State Athletic Commission, the USOC Sports Medicine Committee, and was a founding member of the Executive Committee of the American Academy of Neurology Sports Neurology Section, where he serves as vice-chair.  Brian has been instrumental in the development of health and safety standards in tennis, both nationally and internationally.  He was Chief Medical Officer of the US Open Tennis Championships for 16 years, and then served as Chief Medical Officer of the United States Tennis Association before moving to the NCAA.  He is chair of the International Tennis Federation Sport Science & Medicine Commission, and oversaw the rollout of international wheelchair tennis competition, a sport for which he wrote the rules of eligibility for both para- and quad-tennis.  Brian is Clinical Professor of Neurology at New York University School of Medicine and Indiana University School of Medicine.  He is author of several peer-reviewed journal articles and medical textbook chapters.  In addition to Drugs and the Athlete, he is co-editor of Neurological Complications of Pregnancy (1st and 2nd edition), and he is author of USTA Drug Education Handbook, Back Pain Understood, and Positioning Youth Tennis for Success.

Co-Sponsored By:

  • The Connecticut Institute for the Brain and Cognitive Sciences
  • Allied Health Sciences
  • UConn Center for Environmental Health and Health Promotion
  • UConn College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
  • UConn Department of Communication
  • UConn Department of Human Development and Family Studies
  • UConn School of Business
  • UConn School of Medicine
  • UConn Department of Kinesiology

Questions: lectureseries@chip.uconn.edu

About the InCHIP Lecture Series
The InCHIP Lecture Series provides an invaluable forum for researchers – at InCHIP, throughout the UConn community and beyond – to learn about new work in development by leading figures in health behavior change. The InCHIP Lecture Series also provides a venue for researchers to share late-breaking findings and identify emerging trends in health behavior research. For the current semester schedule, visit InCHIP 2017 – 2018 Lecture Series.

 

InCHIP Lecture Series: Claude Mellins 4/19/18

Please join us for our next event in the Spring 2018 InCHIP Lecture Series!

The Sexual Health Initiative to Foster Transformation (SHIFT): Findings, Policy Implications, and Key Directions for Future Research

 Claude Mellins, PhD
Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University
Thursday April 19, 2018
12:30 – 1:30pm

Location: UConn Alumni Center Great Hall, 2384 Alumni Drive, Storrs, CT

To attend this lecture, please RSVP  

The Sexual Health Initiative to Foster Transformation (SHIFT) is an innovative and comprehensive research project that examines the individual, interpersonal, and structural factors that shape sexual health and sexual violence for undergraduates at Columbia University. SHIFT benefits from a mixed-method approach employing ethnographic and quantitative data collection techniques, as well as a robust policy component. SHIFT primary aims are: (1) To estimate the prevalence of different types of sexual assault on campus; (2) To understand the ecology of sexual assault by examining key individual, interpersonal/social, and contextual and institutional risk and protective factors, and (3) To work with stakeholders to translate findings into interventions and policy. Using an ecological model, SHIFT’s research explores how factors beyond the individual level impact student wellbeing. This event provides an opportunity to learn more about SHIFT’s research and explore findings from the survey and ethnography related to mental health, substance use and sexual assault on campus.

Co-Sponsored By:

  • UConn Allied Health Sciences
  • UConn Center for Environmental Health and Health Promotion
  • UConn College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
  • UConn Department of Communication
  • UConn Department of Human Development and Family Studies
  • UConn School of Business
  • UConn School of Medicine

Questions:  lectureseries@chip.uconn.edu.

About the InCHIP Lecture Series
The InCHIP Lecture Series provides an invaluable forum for researchers – at InCHIP, throughout the UConn community and beyond – to learn about new work in development by leading figures in health behavior change. The InCHIP Lecture Series also provides a venue for researchers to share late-breaking findings and identify emerging trends in health behavior research. For the current semester schedule, visit InCHIP 2017 – 2018 Lecture Series.

InCHIP Lecture and Workshop: William A. Fisher 4/26/18

Please join us for two special events on Thursday April 26, 2018!

William A. Fisher, PhD
Western University
Thursday April 26, 2018

Workshop: 10:00 – 11:30am
RSVP for this workshop
“What’s a Nice Scientist Like You Doing in a Place Like This? Social Psychology and the Design of Clinical Trials in Sexual Medicine”
This workshop will discuss, with participants, two decades of clinical trial design and interpretation in the area of sexual psychopharmacology, including the development of sexual performance enhancing drugs such as Levitra (PDE5 inhibitors) and Addyi (flibanserin).

Lecture: 12:30 – 1:30pm
RSVP for this lecture
“Do Good Values Make Bad Science? Research Case Studies in HIV/AIDS, Pornography, and Sexuality”
The current analysis contrasts two approaches to research on socially significant issues. The “Social Scientist as Social Engineer” may seek to apply social science in the service of achieving valued social objectives, and to conduct research with the aim of identifying and supporting valued social policy. The “Social Scientist as Curious Explorer” may view social science as objective, may believe that research operations and findings are not affected by researcher values, and may assert that the social impact of research results is not researcher’s responsibility. Our analysis suggests that both of these perspectives are delusional, we illustrate the distorting and biasing effect of such strongly held values on research in the areas of HIV/AIDS prevention, studies of the effects of pornography on behavior, and models of sex differences in sexual response.

Lecture Co-Sponsored By:

  • UConn Allied Health Sciences
  • UConn Biomedical Engineering Department
  • UConn Center for Environmental Health and Health Promotion
  • UConn College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
  • UConn Department of Communication
  • UConn Human Development and Family Studies    
  • UConn School of Business
  • UConn School of Medicine

Location
For directions and maps, see directions to InCHIP.  Accessibility: elevator available in the building lobby on the ground floor.
Livestream Access
View the live stream of the lecture via the InCHIP website, or view it later in our archives.
Questions: lectureseries@chip.uconn.edu.
About the InCHIP Lecture Series
The InCHIP Lecture Series provides an invaluable forum for researchers – at InCHIP, throughout the UConn community and beyond – to learn about new work in development by leading figures in health behavior change. The InCHIP Lecture Series also provides a venue for researchers to share late-breaking findings and identify emerging trends in health behavior research. For the current semester schedule, visit InCHIP 2017 – 2018 Lecture Series.

UConn CSCH Encore Conference – Details Announced (Monday, September 18, 2017)

 

Dear InCHIP Affiliates,

The first annual UConn Collaboratory on School and Child Health Encore Conference will be held at the Lyceum Conference Center in Hartford on Monday, September 18, 2017, from 4-6 p.m.

The CSCH Encore conference provides an opportunity for participants to learn about work related to school and/or child health that affiliates have presented previously at an external conference. The event will include a poster “encore” session (meaning presenters share work they have already presented in another setting) and active networking. There will be a special opportunity to participate in an on-the-spot seed grant competition for up to $8,000. Refreshments will be provided.

The event is open to all people that are CSCH affiliates (faculty, postdocs, students, community partners) by the time of the event. If you plan to attend, please complete this registration form no later than Wednesday, September 6, 2017.

If you would like to submit a poster presentation, you must complete the registration form and indicate that you would like to present a poster by the due date. We have up to 40 spaces available for posters, which will be accepted on a first come basis. Posters must be no larger than 24” (height) by 36” (width).

We look forward to seeing you at the event!

Helene

Have trouble with the registration link above? Just copy and paste this link into your browser: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSe9RAvWs-RpGqbunzJv1J4nToa3p43yvqCZTj1xlsfoFanNsg/viewform?usp=sf_link

____________________

Helene M. Marcy
helene.marcy@uconn.edu
Project Manager, NEEDs2 Project (www.needs2.org)
Program Manager, UConn Collaboratory on School and Child Health
www.csch.uconn.edu ▪ @UConnCSCH
University of Connecticut