COVID-19 has made clear that high income countries might not be the best equipped to face epidemics. Countries like Rwanda have shown how early action and comprehensive prevention strategies are key in minimising the number of deaths from COVID-19.
“Stay home, wash your hands, social distance” are the guidelines worldwide to prevent spreading of COVID-19. But how do these apply to asylum seekers living in overcrowded camps with scarce WASH facilities in Greece?
If a home has low operational and maintenance costs, time and resources otherwise spent on activities such as house rebuilding, dealing with preventable illnesses or collecting water will be unlocked, enabling families to lift themselves out of poverty long-term.
Regardless of legality, abortion is still a reality for many women in Poland. As abortion is highly dependent on foreign networks, access is currently threatened by the Covid-19 pandemic restrictions.
We failed to predict the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic. Now, the virus threatens to have unprecedented consequences on our lives and societies. If we listen carefully though, maybe we can learn a few lessons from these our broken economic system?
The Covid-19 virus is spreading everywhere and faster than we thought, forcing us to change our habits just as quickly – We need to stop, think, and start caring about everyone else, inside and outside our countries.
Have you ever thought about what the long ingredient list on your bottle of shampoo, soap or foundation actually entails? Follow us in our journey tracing the origins in hygiene and beauty products, making unpleasant discoveries of toxic substances, raising ethical dilemmas of placing responsibilities on the individual and the intricate task of finding non-toxic products.
In this article, we explore the relation between art and mental health, and the ways in which art-centred interventions can increase wellbeing among people.
At first glance, podcasts seem pretty straightforward. But when you take a dip below the surface, many more interesting questions appear. The Talk Public Health team invites their audience to reflect on who is doing the talking, and to whom.
“Although it was strange and weird at first to play the villain; over time I began to see it as a new way of communicating how exactly we experience these people.” EOGH’s first event of 2020 explored a collaborative research project here in Denmark and highlighted the experiences of young Muslims in a country that seeks to exclude them.