How a Public Health Crisis Created an Impetus for Change: The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation’s National Commission to Transform Public Health Data Systems
SWHR CEO Kathryn Schubert sat as chair of the women panel for this discussion on how the COVID-19 pandemic brought to light the serious gaps in data equity.
Stigma and Endometriosis: A Brief Overview and Recommendations to Improve Psychosocial Well-Being and Diagnostic Delay
A commentary in International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, presents "the clinical characteristics and physical and mental health consequences associated with endometriosis.
SWHR President & CEO Kathryn G. Schubert joins Dr. Margaret McCarthy to publish an op-ed in the Morning Consult on the inclusion of sex and gender considerations in biomedical research.
The SWHR Alzheimer’s Disease Network published a peer-reviewed commentary stating that better integration of sex as a biological variable could open new doors in treatment research.
SWHR President & CEO Kathryn G. Schubert published an op-ed in Scientific American calling for pregnant women to be protected through research, not from research.
Women in pain need innovation. In a commentary in Morning Consult, SWHR CEO Dr. Amy M. Miller shines a light on how women are disproportionately affected by painful conditions such as migraine and endometriosis.
SWHR CEO Dr. Amy M. Miller wrote a guest post for PhRMA's Catalyst blog about how diversity makes the fields of science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) stronger.
In this Practical Pain Management commentary, SWHR provides a review of what is known about sex differences in migraine and its relevance to clinical care.
SWHR CEO Dr. Amy M. Miller writes a blog post in honor of National Women's Health Week, noting that while great strides have been made in women's health, there is still much work to be done.
In this commentary for the Association for Women in Science Magazine, SWHR highlights how differences between women and men most likely play a role in Alzheimer's disease.
The symptoms, length and frequency of migraine attacks can vary from person to person, but we know two clear factors that influence migraine: sex and gender. Learn more in this SWHR commentary in Scientific American.
Looking at sex and gender differences in Alzheimer's will greatly enhance our understanding of this disease and improve health outlooks for all, SWHR writes in this commentary in Scientific American.
In this commentary for Practical Pain Management, SWHR President and CEO Amy M. Miller describes how sex and gender bias has its roots in the way medical research was conducted for centuries.
In this commentary for STAT, SWHR highlights the need to study differences between women and men in health and disease, pointing to Alzheimer's as a prime example.
SWHR outlines the importance of sex and gender differences in sleep health and the pressing need for all sleep providers and researchers to expand their knowledge of these differences in this commentary in Sleep Review.