Right now, COVID-19 vaccines are being rolled out at pace across the UK. In this blog we answer some of the most common questions about the vaccines.
This blog sets out a range of resources from Public Health England that present the latest data on the patterns and trends in the prevalence of overweight and obesity in the adult population.
The evidence across the country shows that the lockdown has been successful in reducing rates of infection. In the North West, however, there are still some areas with rates coming down slower than others. In this blog we outline what needs to be done to further drive down rates.
The COVID-19 vaccination programme is continuing to be rolled out at pace, but it's important we continue to reduce our risk of transmitting or catching the virus. This blog explains why this is so important.
As all school children prepare to return to the classroom from the 8 March, read our blog on what we know about school safety.
Since the beginning of the vaccination programme, Public Health England (PHE) has been monitoring the effectiveness of COVID-19 vaccines in the real world and has now published its first analysis of the impact of the Pfizer/BioNTech vaccine.
This blog revisits the national CVD ambitions and sets out why, two years on from their publication, work across the health care and public health system which strives to achieve these goals remains vital.
To mark International Day of Women and Girls in Science, we speak to Madison Exter who tells us her story of working on the frontline against COVID-19.
There are reasons to be hopeful as we approach February half term. It is good to see the sacrifices of lockdown making a difference, but to ensure infection rates and hospital admissions continue going in the right direction, it remains as important as ever to continue following the rules.
Counting how many people have sadly died with COVID-19 is not straightforward. In this blog we look at how the measure of excess deaths can provide arguably the most comprehensive overview of the impact of the pandemic.
All viruses naturally mutate over time, and SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19 disease, is no exception. We've seen variants emerge in South East England, and variants first seen in South Africa, Brazil and Japan.
Find out what we know so far about the new COVID-19 variants.