Pursuing population health gains through better implementation.

The CUNY Institute for Implementation Science in Population Health (ISPH) was founded on the notion that substantial improvements in population health can be efficiently achieved through better implementation of existing strategies, policies, and interventions across multiple sectors. With that in mind, we study how to translate and scale-up evidence-based interventions and policies within clinical and community settings in order to improve population health and reduce health disparities.

The Institute uses a range of digital communication channels to disseminate news and information among a global network of research colleagues and partners. This website serves as a platform for disseminating our scientific work and tools we have developed, as well as showcasing emergent topics in the field of implementation science.


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Lucas Schiffer photo

Lucas Schiffer

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Abigail Baim-Lance photo

Abigail Baim-Lance



Recent ISPH Publications

WHO/ILO work-related burden of disease and injury: Protocol for systematic reviews of exposure to long working hours and of the effect of exposure to long working hours on stroke. Descatha A, Sembajwe G, Baer M, et al. Environment International.

Closeness Discrepancies and Intimacy Interference: Motivations for HIV Prevention Behavior in Primary Romantic Relationships. Gamarel KE, Golub SA. Personal and Social Psychology Bulletin.

HIV testing preferences among long distance truck drivers in Kenya: a discrete choice experiment. Strauss M, George G, Lansdell E, Mantell JE, Govender K, Romo M, Odhiambo J, Mwai E, Nyaga EN, Kelvin EA. AIDS Care.

Trends in cannabis use disorder by cigarette smoking status in the United States, 2002-2016. Weinberger AH, Pacek LR, Wall MM, Zvolensky MJ, Copeland J, Galea S, Nahvi S, Moeller SJ, Hasin DS, Goodwin RD. Drug and Alcohol Dependence.

'It's just an excuse to slut around': Gay and Bisexual Mens' Constructions of HIV Pre-exposure Prophylaxis (PrEP) as a Social Problem. Pawson M, Grov C. Sociology of Health and Illness