Resources

Explore content produced by Milken Institute School of Public Health's online graduate programs.


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.

Understanding Medicare for All

Since Senator Bernie Sanders proposed his plan for Medicare for All in mid-September, more than 16 Democrat senators have voiced their support for a single-payer system. Professor Sara Rosenbaum discusses what “single-payer” actually means, and the questions we should be asking about it.

What’s the Effect of Guilt Appeal?

The answer to that question may depend on where the guilt appeal is coming from. Monique Turner’s recent article, “The Effects of Guilt-Appeal Intensity on Persuasive and Emotional Outcomes: The Moderating Role of Sponsor Motive,” explores how an ad’s intention can affect people’s reaction to its message.

How Bacteria Build Resistance at the Cellular Level

Bacterial cells, not people, become resistant to antibiotics. MPH@GW worked with The Antibiotic Resistance Action Center (ARAC) at the Milken Institute School of Public Health at the George Washington University to create a series of graphics that illustrates the interaction between antibiotics and bacterial cells within your body.