Screening methods for depression that take context and culture into consideration could be more effective in uncovering clinical depression in African American mothers, according to a study led by a Rutgers University‒Camden nursing professor.
At any age, a nutritious diet and exercise are essential for good health.
Some Trenton preschool children are getting an early start to a life of healthy eating and physical activity thanks to lessons they are learning from Rutgers University‒Camden nursing school students.
The Rutgers School of Nursing–Camden congratulates Professor Patricia Suplee, PhD, RNC-OB, who will be honored at “Remarkable 31,” a reception recognizing members of the Rutgers University–Camden campus community who advance gender equality through scholarship, campus action, community and professional service, teaching, and creative work.
Meet Karina DeCasablanca, an undergraduate nursing student at the Rutgers School of Nursing–Camden and Heritage Speaker of Spanish, who recently answered five questions asked by Lead with Languages, a national campaign aimed at making language proficiency a national priority.
Having an annual physical exam and being screened for breast or cervical cancer gives women a chance to uncover potential health problems, but despite the availability of government-funded check-ups, many low-income and uninsured women don’t visit a doctor early enough to prevent serious health issues.
Two studies by Rutgers University‒Camden nursing professor Bonnie Jerome-D’Emilia reveal interesting information about the type and quality of care that low-income and uninsured breast cancer patients receive.
Janice Beitz, a professor at the Rutgers School of Nursing–Camden, has been named a fellow of the National Academies of Practice, an interprofessional, national organization that advises governmental bodies on health care delivery in the United States.
A resident of Cherry Hill, Beitz will be inducted as a fellow at the NAP annual meeting in Arlington, Va., on March 9.