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Center for Health Journalism Fellowships Posts

Here is where you'll find news about the Center for Health Journalism Fellowships program and its participants. Check back often for updates on Fellows and their work, live-blogging of our seminars, and more from our staff.

Picture of Nicole Hayden
A 2019 USC Annenberg Center for Health Reporting data fellowship allowed me to learn about the unique health needs of individuals experiencing homelessness in the Coachella Valley....
Picture of Nicole Karlis
From extreme loneliness to heart problems to vision impairment, how does living without a home affect or contribute to these conditions as a person ages?
Picture of Beau Yarbrough
In August 2018, three high school students and an elementary school student in Rancho Cucamonga, California killed themselves. I wanted to do more than just report the grim facts of their deaths — but how?
Picture of Katherine  Kam
Domestic violence poses a dire public health threat, but in many Asian households it’s still viewed as a private family matter.
Picture of Michelle Levander
Thanks to the promising ideas of 20 talented California reporters, we stand to see important new reporting through our 2020 California Fellowship, which we're hosting online this week.
Picture of Keith Burbank
One by one, elected officials and others stepped somberly to the microphone in a cheerless homeless shelter in San Jose to read the names of the dead: Michael Guilford. Dean Rowland. John Doe. The list stretched on.
Picture of Amy DePaul
Leaders on the front lines of the campaign to eradicate homelessness in L.A. are cautiously celebrating the rewards of the health-driven policy known as “housing first.”
Picture of Ryan White
The Journal Sentinel's James Causey draws on his deep reporting journeys in his native 53206 ZIP to distill seven essential reporting tips.
Picture of Iridian Casarez
Many residents of Northern California’s Humboldt County endure high levels of adversity and loads of toxic stress, leading to poor health behaviors and increased risk of serious health conditions.
Picture of Joshua Yeager
Triple-digit temperatures are hitting the San Joaquin Valley at record frequency. For some 400,000 farmworkers in the San Joaquin Valley, the consequences could prove deadly.

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