The University of Pittsburgh Graduate School of Public Health is a
top-ranked, internationally respected center of learning and research that
prepares students to influence public health practices and medical care
across the country and around the world.
Pitt Public Health students are motivated to make a difference. Learn how you can affect real change across the community, the nation, the globe, and the planet.
Pursue in-depth research projects or assist in translational research that informs public health practice or policy. Whatever you’re passionate about—we have a research and practice center to fit your interests.
Pitt Public Health molds graduates who are ready to lead public health initiatives in response to the needs of communities and populations everywhere. See yourself among these visionaries.
Work and learn side-by-side with brilliant faculty members committed to teaching and mentoring students. Be stimulated by their diverse, cutting-edge research interests and broad involvement in public health practice.
To schedule an individual tour, coordinate your visit ahead of time through your department of interest.
Are you participating in the school’s read-along program? Students, faculty, and alumni can share in the year-long activities.
Origins of Pitt Public Health's iconic "Man" sculpture, according to King Friday (video).
It was the formative year at Pitt Public Health that made Bill Sollecito who he is today.
On display this April in the Falk Library's Upper Lounge, the exhibit "Legacy of Black Medical Schools and Departments in the United States Exhibit" tells the forgotten stories of the 19 Black medical schools and departments that existed at one time in the United States. It describes the important roles Black medical schools played in the development and training of the physician workforce and why these schools are still needed today.
Lyndsay Avery's Dissertation, Tim-3 co-stimulation promotes short-lived effector T cells, restricts memory precursors, and is dispensable for T cell exhaustion, includes findings that have significant implications for the development of anti-Tim-3 antibodies as therapeutic agents.
Come work on your class papers, report, manuscript, grant proposal, thesis or dissertation – or whatever you need to write! We take advantage of peer pressure to focus on writing. Open to all: students, community members, faculty and staff.
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