A UCLA report prepared as part of the California 100 initiative helps point the way toward greater access and equity for state residents.
Citizenship, policy barriers limit access to health care for some California Latino, Asian immigrants
A UCLA study finds those who have been undocumented experience even greater levels of unequal work conditions.
The increase is attributable to drugs becoming more dangerous, rather than to drug use becoming more common, according to a UCLA study.
OD mortality rates increased during the first year of the COVID-19 crisis for all groups studied and were highest among Native Americans.
Difficulties in finding providers and getting timely care are particularly acute among bisexual women and transgender adults.
A UCLA study finds that Black and Latino Californians have the lowest rates of employer-based insurance across all groups.
Research brief: Additional services to monitor the drug’s potential side effects account for nearly 20% of its total costs, a UCLA-led study shows.
While the situation improved, economically disadvantaged patients were far less likely to return to using services at normal, pre-pandemic levels.
UCLA’s new analysis will help guide Medi-Cal as it expands coordinated care to all eligible participants in the state.
A UCLA report identifies physical and mental health burdens among the millions who care for friends and family members.
The study also found that many felt that immigrants would be prevented from gaining legal U.S. immigration status if they used certain government benefits.
A new study “has implications for the public health system, health care providers and under-resourced communities,” said UCLA’s Arleen Brown.
A study by the UCLA Latino Policy and Politics Initiative identifies need for better cultural literacy among service providers.
The latest California Health Interview Survey quantifies the impact of pandemic, racial tensions and other challenges.
Too little sleep in the first six months after giving birth can add three to seven years to women’s “biological age,” UCLA scientists report.
A report by the UCLA Center for Health Policy Research reveals how residents responded to COVID-19 guidelines.
A pair of UCLA studies reveal many don’t believe they need help, even if they report having psychological symptoms.
A UCLA Center for Health Policy Research brief notes that a looming shortage of dentists in the state could exacerbate the problem.
Going beyond mere words and good intentions, Chandra Ford is finding solutions to the problem of racism in health care.
Research brief: The study is based on near-real-time data from U.S. emergency medical service calls.
A better understanding of specific communities’ death rates could help officials better allocate resources.
With the program scheduled to end next year, researchers hope their findings will inform future statewide efforts to address the needs of high-risk patients.
Research brief: Physicians frequently order preventive medical services that are considered unnecessary and of “low value” by the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force.
A UCLA team recommends state-level policy changes to improve health insurance coverage, participation in clinical trials and access to palliative care.
The research also spotlights a significant income gap between white and Black male doctors.