Public health programmes are essential in promoting and protecting the health of school-aged children. This blog sets out the principles to consider when supporting the restart of programmes safely and effectively during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Reflecting on this World Mental Health Day's theme of ‘mental health for all’, this blog highlights some of the important work that PHE has been leading to advance good population mental health.
In this blog we focus on why self-isolation is still vitally important to stop COVID-19 from spreading in our community, particularly to people who could become very sick if they catch the virus.
Protecting those who use and provide care during the COVID-19 pandemic is crucial. Read about the lessons learned so far during the pandemic and how we can prepare for winter.
Find out how local authorities and service providers across the country are demonstrating how support for weight management and wellbeing services has continued throughout the pandemic.
Whether you’re a fresher, returning student or a postgrad, you’ll no doubt have lots of questions or concerns about how the COVID-19 pandemic will impact your student life. Read more to find out what you need to know before the university term starts.
PHE has developed a new routine COVID-19 mental health and wellbeing surveillance report, which provides a close to real time picture of our nation's mental health and wellbeing during the pandemic.
Keeping the public and leaders across government and the health care sector informed about the progress of the coronavirus pandemic is a critical part of controlling the spread of infection. Find out how the COVID-19 dashboard is bringing all the essential data and statistics about COVID-19 in the UK together into one place.
Throughout the COVID-19 pandemic, local government, health, education and other public services have sought to make sure that vulnerable children are protected. As we look ahead, these children and their families remain central to our public health plans and ambitions.
Although it might seem straightforward, counting the number of people who have died from COVID-19 related illness is complex. In this blog, Professor John Newton explains why we have taken the approach we have to date and how this will change data moving forward.