For the most current information about Coronavirus, go to coronavirus.utah.gov.
If you’re worried about whether you may have COVID-19, please call the Utah Coronavirus Information Line at 1-800-456-7707.
Si está preocupado de que tal vez pueda tener COVID-19, llame a la línea de información del Coronavirus de Utah 1-800-456-7707.
For language materials and resources visit our Coronavirus page.
Join us in helping all Utahns reach their highest health potential
The Office of Health Disparities (OHD) is committed to a vision where all people have a fair opportunity to reach their highest health potential given that health is crucial for well-being, longevity, and economic and social mobility.
You will find:
The It Takes A Village: Giving Our Babies the Best Chance program is an ongoing effort by the Utah Department of Health Office of Health Disparities (OHD) to address birth outcomes among Native Hawaiian/Pacific Islander communities. OHD has developed
Family medicine physicians provide comprehensive, continuous healthcare to all members of the family throughout the course of their lives. By building relationships based on communication and respect, these physicians gain a deeper understanding of the whole person, including the range of physical, emotional and socioeconomic factors that influence a person’s health status.
The Department of Family & Community Medicine integrates biological, clinical and behavioral sciences to train our physicians to provide outstanding levels of patient-centered and culturally appropriate care.
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Clinical Instructor of Family and Community Medicine
I currently serve as the Clinical Head of Sports Medicine for the United States Navy Recruit Training Command/CAPT James A. Lovell Federal Health Care Center. I am Board Certified in Family Medicine and Fellowship trained in Sports Medicine.
Assistant Professor of Family and Community Medicine
The Mississippi Department of Mental Health is committed to making available a comprehensive system of services and supports so all Mississippians have access to the least restrictive and most appropriate level of services and supports that will meet their needs. Our system is person-centered and is built on the strengths of individuals and families while meeting their needs for special services. Services should be provided on a continuum of where the person is at that time and what their needs are.
Mississippi’s mental health service delivery system is comprised of three major components: 1) state-operated programs and community service programs, 2) regional community mental health centers, 3) and other nonprofit/profit service agencies/organizations.
Inspiring hope, helping individuals on their road to recovery, and improving resiliency are key factors to the success of the people we serve.
Welcome to the Department of Medicine at the UT Health San Antonio.
The Department of Medicine is the largest department in the School of Medicine and is committed to excellence in clinical care, education and research.
At UT Health San Antonio, “We Make Lives Better” and this vision is embodied in our Department Mission statement: • Improve the health of our patients and the community through the discovery and implementation of high value, evidence-based, patient-centered treatment and prevention programs. • Advance health care for the future by preparing health care providers for life-long learning, translating basic research into clinical practice and redesigning health care delivery to promote population health. • Promote the growth and success of the School and University through interdisciplinary collaborations in research, integration of clinical care and interprofessional education programs. • Enhance the lives of our faculty and staff by providing a workplace
Michelle Ng Gong, M.D., M.S., Named Chief of Division of Pulmonary Medicine
Dr. Michelle Ng Gong has been named chief of the division of pulmonary medicine at Albert Einstein College of Medicine and Montefiore Health System. Dr. Gong is currently chief of the division of critical care medicine at Einstein and Montefiore, as well as leader of the unified Jay B. Langer Critical Care Network.
Department of Medicine 2019 Fall/Winter Newsletter
Medicine Chair Presents 2019 State of the Department and 5-year Strategic Plan
On Thursday, September 26, 2019, Dr. Yaron Tomer presented the 2019 State of the Department, at a special Grand Rounds held at Cherkasky Auditorium on the Moses campus. In addition to highlighting the many achievements across the department, Dr. Tomer introduced Medicine’s new Strategic Plan, which will serve as a blueprint for the next five years. View the Zoom videohere; download a pdf copy
Protect yourself and your community from COVID-19 and other respiratory illnesses such as the common cold and influenza.
Wash your hands frequently with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, especially after going to the bathroom, before eating, and after blowing your nose, coughing or sneezing.
If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer with at least 60% alcohol.
Avoid close contact with people who are sick, and stay home when you are sick.
A COVID-19 Call Center has been setup to answer questions by calling 1-866-779-6121
The Call Center is available Monday through Friday, 8:00am to 5:00pm.
The Florida Department of Health is actively involved in enhanced surveillance for respiratory illness that may be COVID-19. Epidemiologists will follow up on any suspected cases that meet criteria for COVID-19 to arrange for testing when needed and monitor contacts of any confirmed cases, if
Please take steps to protect yourself. The ADH recommends:
Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. Use hand sanitizer when soap and water are not available.
Practice social distancing. Avoid close contact with others, especially those who are sick, by keeping at least 6 feet between you and others.
Avoid going out except to get medical care. If you think you have been exposed to COVID-19 and develop a fever, cough, or shortness of breath, call your health care provider. Your physician will decide if testing is necessary based on your symptoms and known exposures.
Wear a cloth mask when in public and unable to maintain a 6-foot distance from others. Click here to read the CDC’s recommendations. The ADH offers this do-it-yourself cloth mask design.
“Let us preserve health through knowledge and education.”
The Department of Medicine at Georgetown University is steeped in a rich tradition of excellence built upon the legacies of leaders in cardiology, hematology and oncology, and gastroenterology. We are proud of this tradition of excellence, and it is our goal today to further that reputation by remaining on the cutting edge of new developments in medical education, scientific and clinical investigation, and clinical care. Central to our success is our commitment to scholarship at all levels of medical training.
The Department of Medicine’s strategic plan focuses our resources and developmental efforts on three missions: teaching, clinical service and biomedical research. As with most successful academic departments of medicine, the strength of the department arises from its outstanding faculty of physicians and scientists.
The Department of Medicine at Georgetown University is organized into 11 academic divisions.
Each of us has health and well-being. To flourish we must take our mental health into account. As the World Health Organization (WHO) says, “there is no health without mental health.”
According to the World Health Organization, “Health is a state of complete physical, mental, and social well-being and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity. Mental health is an integral part of this definition.”
The encouraging news is we can strengthen our mental health and well-being. We can lower our stress levels and increase our ability to deal with challenges. This also improves our physical health.
We know, for example, that how we care for our children as they grow impacts their later health and well-being. We also know that connection with others who may be going through a difficult time can make a big difference. It’s important to know that