The Intro to Rural Family Medicine and Native American Health (IRFMNAH) course is a collaborative academic experience where students get real-life training that introduces both rural medicine and Native American health.
In 2018, the Fond du Lac Band of Lake Superior Chippewa published a health impact assessment that described the important role of manoomin—wild rice—to support the health of tribal members. In response to the findings, Emily Onello, MD, and fellow U of M Researchers are joining the scientific study.
Please join us on Tuesday, Oct. 26 for this month’s seminar, focusing on the high risk of depression comorbidity among women with substance use disorders. Presented by Dr. Marta Torrens of the Institute of Neuropsychiatry and Addictions Hospital del Mar in Barcelona, Spain.
Professor, James Allen, PhD, and his research team have developed a new framework for suicide prevention in American Indian and Alaska Native (AI/AN) communities by placing Indigenous culture, knowledge, beliefs and community collaboration at the center of the approach.