For the last three years, thanks to an ongoing effort with China’s Maternal and Child Health Association, Stanford’s Center for Advanced Pediatric and Perinatal Education (CAPE) has provided instruction to Chinese physicians and nurses on patient care and the methodology of simulation-based training and debriefing.
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Regional News from Stanford University - Asia
Under the program, now in its third year, each student will earn a master’s degree in Chinese Studies at Yenching Academy of Peking University.
News Item From the classroom into the world
Working in communications at Stanford Health Policy, I spend a lot of time reading about health research. But to be honest, much of our research doesn’t affect me directly. Breast cancer, statins and Medicare coverage may factor into my life someday, but while I’m still in my 2os and mercifully healthy, I’m somewhat removed from many of the health concerns that affect millions of Americans.
But sometimes, I come across studies that affect everyone — and, in my view, nothing has a greater health impact than climate change.
Stanford scientists and collaborators determine ecologically valuable areas within China. The country plans to protect these areas as part of an ecological initiative.
Marking a milestone partnership in planetary health, Stanford epidemiologist Stephen Luby, MD, has been tapped to direct the health evaluation of a project to use water management strategies to potentially improve the lives of more than a billion people globally.
China leads the world in greenhouse gas emissions. Its biggest cities are shrouded in smog. And the country’s population is 1.4 billion people and growing. At least to the rest of the world, China isn’t known as a leader in environmental mindfulness.
Research from Gretchen Daily, professor of biology at Stanford University, is helping to change that.
Stanford researchers view ocean management as next front for China to compete as global sustainability leaders.