This article, by Thea Joselow, head of digital and social media at Arogya World, was originally published on May 10, 2013, as a Sponsor’s Feature in the Bupa Partner Zone on the Guardian Sustainable… Read More
By Mohinder Watson, PhD, a freelance researcher currently undertaking a Masters in Advanced Studies in Public Health at the University of Geneva, Switzerland. In her role as an Arogya World… Read More
Kyuri Lee is currently a senior majoring in Human Biology, Health, and Society and minoring in Global Health at Cornell University. In my recent work as an intern at Arogya… Read More
Pramela Bhat, enthusiastic Arogya World supporter, recently hosted Indian cooking classes in Florence, Italy. In addition to preparing healthy and delicious Indian dishes such as egg curry and spicy cauliflower, attendees learned… Read More
Guest author Ebele Mogo, President of the Engage Africa Foundation, writes that non-communicable diseases not only cost the developing world trillions in dollars every year but also undermine all the great strides that have been made in fighting diseases, strengthening the health system and alleviating poverty.
Kyuri Lee is currently a senior majoring in Human Biology, Health, and Society and minoring in Global Health at Cornell University. Recently, my TweetDeck has been flooded with more news articles… Read More
Bangalore, 20 March 2013. Arogya World and Nokia India today reported that they have enrolled one million people into mDiabetes, the groundbreaking diabetes prevention mHealth initiative in India. As part of mDiabetes, an ongoing Clinton Global Initiative (CGI) Commitment and one of the first and largest programs of its kind in the world, alerts have been sent in 12 regional languages, informing Nokia mobile phone users in India about diabetes and its prevention with lifestyle changes.
As Indian Americans, we have a lot to be proud of in our communities and in the changes underway in India. Today, to protect our families and this remarkable progress, we must address one of the greatest health and development challenges of the century, the rise of non-communicable diseases (NCDs). NCDs, including diabetes, heart disease, cancer, and chronic lung diseases, have thus far escaped our attention and collective action.
Kyuri Lee is currently a senior majoring in Human Biology, Health, and Society and minoring in Global Health at Cornell University. I started off my internship experience with Arogya World by… Read More
Cervical cancer kills an estimated 275,000 women every year, 85 percent of whom are in developing countries. The link between HIV and cervical cancer is direct and deadly; HIV-infected women who are also infected with specific types of human papilloma virus (HPV) are 4-5 times more susceptible to cervical cancer than HIV-negative women.