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Picture of Taunya English

Investigators at the University of Pennsylvania are studying what is takes to get a good night's sleep in Philadelphia.

Picture of Taunya English

After several years on the health beat, I've learned that covering health more comprehensively means paying more attention to how people’s health is affected by where they live.

Picture of William Heisel

Why do we have to talk about hair loss in terms of “treatment”? Everyday life is not a medical condition.

Picture of Kent Bottles

Anyone who is concerned about the future transformation of the United States clinical delivery system should pay attention to the Care Innovations Summit.

Picture of Andrea Kobrinsky Alday

Are community health experts and policy makers looking in the right places as they analyze America's health woes? A team of interviewers took to the streets in Philadelphia, cameras in hand, to find out what ordinary people think about health in their neighborhoods.

Picture of Sarah Arnquist

Angelo Solis, a homeless alcoholic, racked up nearly $1 million in medical charges over three years. His case represents the immense health care costs associated with homelessness. Sarah Arnquist offers advice on how to report on this important topic.

Picture of Andrew Holtz

…or is it losing?

As I was reading through the journal articles documenting the results of a long-term comparison of low-fat vs. low-carb diets, the results at timepoints along the way reminded me of the play-by-play of a tightly contested horse race. So that's how I presented the story... with the help of an animated graphic. This sort of playful presentation of research results can't be used all the time, but it broke the tedium for me... and I hope for viewers... without sacrificing accuracy or context.

Picture of Jeff  Kelly Lowenstein

This story provides families with a set of tips about how to find a high-quality nursing home for their loved one.

Picture of Polly  Stryker

During our first California Broadcast Journalism Fellowship we listened to Julie Rovner, National Public Radio’s correspondent on the Health Policy and Science Desk, talk on a panel about health care reform. But at NPR, "health care reform" is a banned phrase on the air. Reform, Rovner said, is not a neutral term so she opts instead for "." Whatever you call it, it's a huge and timely issue.

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If you're a journalist with big ideas who wants your work to matter, the Center for Health Journalism invites you to apply for the all-expenses-paid-- five days of stimulating discussions in Los Angeles about social and health safety net issues, reporting and engagement grants of $2,000-$12,000 and six months of expert mentoring.

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