“Unseen Morgantown” is a photovoice project produced by WVU’s Injury Control Research Center (ICRC) and Milan Puskar Health Right. Photovoice is a method through which individuals use photographs to document their lived experiences and act as potential catalysts for social change. For the past nine weeks, Health Right clients have been learning the art of photography and using their cameras to document their lives and surroundings, shedding light on the people, places, and dynamics that often go unseen in the Morgantown community.
The exhibit opens in the Monongalia Arts Center with a reception on Thursday, May 31, 6-8 p.m., and will run through Saturday, June 2, 2018.
The theatre is open Monday-Friday, 11 a.m.-7 p.m., and Saturday, 11 a.m. – 4 p.m.
The project is co-sponsored by the Monongalia County Prevention Coalition and funded in part by the Harrison County Family Resource Network and Project SUCCESS through a grant from the West Virginia Department of Health and Human Resources. WVU ICRC provided matching funds for the project.
An initiative to combat the rise of hepatitis C infections has launched in West Virginia. A five-year program called HepConnect launched Wednesday at West Virginia University. Several experts convened including Clay Marsh, M.D., WVU Health Sciences vice president and executive dean as a keynote speaker.
WVU's Office of Health Services Research partnering with Cancer Institute on cervical cancer prevention project
The WVU School of Public Health's Office of Health Services Research is partnering with Stephenie Kennedy-Rea, Ed.D., and the WVU Cancer Institute in a new, five-year effort funded by the National Cancer Institute to reduce health disparities in cervical cancer in Appalachia.
For WVU School of Public Health student Brittany Smith, Italy offers much more than stunning architecture, historic art and delicious cuisine. Last month, it was a place for her to share her passions with a global audience.