Author: Chloe Reichel
In light of debates over Medicaid work requirements, this review features studies that show how for healthy and unhealthy people alike, some forms of work might worsen health.
A new delivery system for HIV medications could allow once-a-week consumption of drugs typically taken daily.
Research on the relationship between employment and health sheds light on the proposed rationale behind work requirements as an eligibility condition for Medicaid.
People who change their beliefs tend not to recall their initial, opposing beliefs.
For as many diet plans as there are, even more research on weight loss exists. This roundup selects new and relevant findings in the field.
As Medicaid reimbursement rates increase, nursing homes add more licensed staff per resident, improving quality of care, a new model suggests.
Communities with local health departments that promote and provide mental health care have lower rates of preventable hospitalizations.
Opioid users referred for treatment by the criminal justice system were 10 times less likely to receive evidence-based treatments such as methadone than those referred by other sources.
Uninsured adults don't use emergency rooms more than insured adults. But they use other forms of health care much less, new research finds. Another study considers a strategy to change this.
Beyond race, factors including income, education level, insurance status and health literacy are linked to children’s asthma outcomes, including severity of and control over the condition.