What do happy memories, sad goodbyes, 40 years and the colors purple and silver have in common?
Next week, nearly 170 state and district leaders of the Georgia Department of Public Health (DPH) will gather in Atlanta to discuss how the department can go from a good organization to a great one.
Editor’s Note: Amy Jenkins, a 10th grader from Lawrenceville, Georgia, aspires to a career in mathematics.
Graduates in the class of 2014 at the University of Georgia’s College of Public Health will hear words of wisdom from one of Georgia’s top public health leaders. J.
Georgia Board of Public Health member Judy Greenlea Taylor, D.D.S., takes care of patients in her dental practice in Union City, Georgia, knowing that oral health has a direct link to overall health.
Colleagues at the Georgia Department of Public Health (DPH) know Michelle Allen as the “syphilis girl.” The name isn’t an insult – it’s a reflection of the dedication she has for fighting sexually transmitted disease (STD) throughout Georgia as the dir
When Environmental Health Director Scott Uhlich talks about his work at the Georgia Department of Public Health (DPH), he reminds listeners that environmental health programs are the cornerstone of public health.
The Georgia Department of Public Health (DPH) has expanded its tobacco use policy with the aim of protecting employees from secondhand smoke and encouraging those who use tobacco to quit.
For the past five years, Georgia has worked to protect patients from dangerous infections and advocate for the responsible use of antibiotics.
Rick Keheley is the new director of the Office of Inspector General (OIG) for the Georgia Department of Public Health (DPH). After serving as the office’s interim director since August 2013, Keheley began his new role in February.