UTH

School of Public Health COVID-19 Research, Programs and Media

Photo of woman getting her blood drawn. (Photo by Getty Images)

COVID-19 antibodies can last up to 500 days after infection

Adults infected with COVID-19 develop circulating antibodies that last for nearly 500 days, according to a new study led by researchers at UTHealth School of Public Health.

The findings were published in The Journal of Infectious Diseases.

Photo of child after getting blood drawn. (Photo by Getty Images)

Natural COVID-19 antibodies lasts seven months for children, according to new study

Children previously infected with COVID-19 develop natural circulating antibodies that last for at least seven months, according to a new study led by researchers at UTHealth Houston.

Photo of Maria E. Fernandez, PhD.

HRSA grants $10.3 million to increase COVID-19 vaccination rates for three minority, low-income populations in Texas

A one-year, $10.3 million dollar grant from the U.S. Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) was awarded to increase COVID-19 vaccinations through the development and mobilization of existing community-based health and outreach workforces in the state by The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth Houston).

Photo of young man getting a shot. (Photo by Getty Images)

New model reveals achieving an 80% HPV vaccination rate could eliminate nearly 1 million cases of male oropharyngeal cancer this century

A nationwide effort to adequately vaccinate 8 in 10 adolescents against the human papillomavirus (HPV) could prevent 934,000 cases of virus-associated, male oropharyngeal cancer over this century, reported investigators at The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth Houston) School of Public Health in The Lancet Regional Health—Americas.

Tracking COVID-19: New research app will help trace the spread of the virus

COVID Symptom Tracker app

April 17, 2020

As the number of COVID-19 cases continues to rise in the U.S., a new free research app is hoping to slow the outbreak of the disease by tracking symptoms of millions across the country. To bring the app home to Texans, researchers at UTHealth have joined the national research project led by Harvard University.


How to encourage healthy eating for the body and mind during stay-at-home orders

Photo of Wesley McWhorter, MS, RD, preparing food with Laura Moore, MEd, RD, and students watching (Photo by Terry Vine)

April 8, 2020

Stay-at-home orders from government officials due to the COVID-19 pandemic have forced us to quickly adapt to a new normal, especially when it comes to eating. Restaurant dining rooms are closed, grocery shopping can be challenging, many parents are tasked with serving meals while working from home, and families who relied on school meals are now left to provide them since schools closed.



COVID-19 just a problem for elderly people, right? Think again.

A photo of a crowded beach. Photo by Getty Images.

March 24, 2020

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is urging all Americans – and now especially young adults – to avoid crowded spaces and gatherings of 10 people or more, and to continue practicing social distancing. Experts at The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) echo that message.




COVID-19 Update: UTHealth moves classes online, effective March 16

Photo of hands on a laptop. (Photo credit: Getty Images)

March 13, 2020

In our ongoing efforts to minimize the potential transmission of novel coronavirus COVID-19, the six schools of The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) will shift to online and virtual classes, effective Monday, March 16.



UTHealth School of Public Health holds coronavirus expert panel

Image of Scott Patlovitch speaking at the school of public health. A person in personal protective gear needed to serve coronavirus patients sands to the left of him.

February 7, 2020

In response to increasing concerns of 2019-nCoV (coronavirus), public health experts from the southeast Texas region and UTHealth School of Public Health gathered on Wednesday, Feb. 5, to discuss what is known, unknown, and what to anticipate about this new strain of coronavirus.



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