Already in progress and amplified by the COVID-19 pandemic, major changes are taking place in public health and health care.
The latest issue details how organizations and people from around the state came together, across disciplines and typical priorities, to meet the ever-changing needs of North Carolinians during the COVID-19 crisis.
At the turn of this century, historians and scholars looked back to celebrate the public health accomplishments of the previous 100 years. In this issue of the journal, we bridge two centuries to look at 50 years of public health achievement, threat, and opportunity in our own state of North Carolina.
The latest issue of the North Carolina Medical Journal addresses the historical context of vaccination in our state, including areas in which the state has excelled and areas where we…
The latest issue of the NCMJ covers the public health impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic in North Carolina.
The latest issue of the NCMJ looks at the successes and limitations of the Affordable Care Act 10 years after its implementation.
In this issue of the NCMJ, authors address how the global impacts of climate change are affecting the health of communities across our state.
The latest issue of the NCMJ focuses on the care of seriously ill individuals, their families, and their communities in North Carolina.
The articles draw from the proceedings of the National Academy of Medicine Vital Directions for Health and Health Care symposium in the Research Triangle in 2019.
This issue of the NCMJ covers youth behavioral health in North Carolina, from the concerning rise in youth suicides, to inequities in diagnosis, to the impact of social media use on the developing mind.
This issue of the NCMJ covers the state of perinatal health in North Carolina, from levels of perinatal health, to barriers to quality care, to treatment for perinatal substance use disorders.
This issue of the North Carolina Medical Journal examines the challenges and opportunities in providing health care to our state’s justice-involved population.