Brown, a professor in the departments of Health Services and Community Health Sciences at the University of California-Los Angeles' Jonathan and Karin Fielding School of Public Health, was a founder of the California Health Interview Survey, the nation's largest state health survey.
What does CHIS stand for?
CHIS stands for California Health Interview Survey (University of California, Los Angeles; Center for Health Policy Research; Los Angeles, CA)
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See other definitions of CHIS
We have 21 other meanings of CHIS in our Acronym Attic
- Confidential Human-Factors Incident Reporting Program (UK)
- Cooperative Hospital Infant Restraint Program (Toronto General Hospital; Toronto, Ontario, Canada)
- Canadian Hospitals Injury Reporting and Prevention Program
- Children's Hospital Injury Research and Prevention Program (Canada)
- Computer Hardware Inventory and Repair Processing System
- Confidential Human Factors Reporting System (UK)
- Community Head Injury Resource Services (Toronto, Ontario, Canada)
- Community Health Intensity Rate Scale
- Community Housing Information and Reference Services (Australia)
- Consumer Health Information Resource Service (est. 1985; Nebraska)
- Channel Islands National Park (US National Park Service)
- Chiapas (Estado de México)
- Community Health Information System
- Consumer Health Information Service (Toronto, Ontario, Canada)
- Covert Human Intelligence Source (Crown Prosecution Service; UK)
- Committee for Health in Southern Africa (est. 1984)
- Cedar Hill Independent School District (Cedar Hill, Texas)
- Channel Initiated Secondary Electron (semiconductors)
- Computer Human Interaction and Software Engineering Lab (University of Victoria; Canada)
- Computer Human Interaction Special Interest Group
Samples in periodicals archive:
The data came from interviews done in 2001, 2003, and 2005 for the California Health Interview Survey of 7,252 women and 3,690 men who had received a cancer diagnosis as adults.
Using data from the 2009 California Health Interview Survey (CHIS), researchers found that of the 3.
The report is based on data from 4,000 12- to 17-year olds in the 2003 California Health Interview Survey, which the center conducts every two years.
Rosa Solorio and colleagues conduct a secondary analysis based on the 2001 California Health Interview Survey (CHIS).