Master of Social WorkMaster of Public HealthDoctoral ProgramPre and Post-Doctoral TrainingProfessional Development
Distinguished Lecture Series - Changes in the Family: Impacting Children's Life Chances
October 31: 1:00 PM-2:00 PM at Brown Lounge
The University, the Community, and Race
November 10: 4:00 PM-5:30 PM at Brown Hall, Brown Lounge
Child Well-Being Symposium: Keys to Global and Community Success
November 12: 12:00 AM-11:59 PM at Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis
"Part of the reason I came to the Brown School is that it has a rich tradition of doing very rigorous work and being community-based and engaged. I knew from my conversations with Dean Edward F. Lawlor, and others here, that the university had a commitment to seeing broader societal issues addressed and that the university has a potentially substantial role to play in doing that."
Social work and public health students at the Brown School are united by a passion to help others. Gain the knowledge to make great change happen.
‘Long tail’ thinking can help eliminate health disparities
Brown School study applies a business model to public health.
Twitter can be useful tool for public health organizations — but must be carefully monitored
Brown School study finds coordinated responses to controversial topics may not be local.
‘For the Sake of All’ project kicks off community action series
First event focuses on economic opportunities.
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Students from Assistant Professor Patrick Fowler's class, "Prevention and Promotion to Support Healthy Child Development Among At-Risk Families and Communities" published an op-ed for Mental Illness Awareness Week in the St. Louis Post Dispatch.
The Brown School's Center for Social Development found that the social and emotional development of children with college savings accounts was better than it was for those without them.
The Brown School’s Center for Social Development released a report in 2013, "Homeownership and Wealth among Low- and Moderate-Income Households," which showed that low and moderate-income homeowners generated a higher net worth than their counterparts who rented during the same time period.
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