Journal Description

The Global Journal of Medical and Health Science (2836-5577) is an international, peer-reviewed, open access journal that publishes high-quality research articles, reviews, case reports, and short communications in all areas of medical and health sciences. The journal serves as a hub of intellectual exchange and innovation, driving advancements that have the potential to transform medical care and contribute to the well-being of individuals and populations worldwide.


The primary aim of GJMHS is to promote research and advancement in the field of medical and health sciences, with a particular focus on innovative research that can improve health outcomes and well-being. The journal is committed to publishing original and rigorous research that can advance scientific understanding, develop new treatments and therapies, and improve public health.

DEMOGRAPHIC VARIABLES OF SAFETY RISK BEHAVOURS AMONG SECONDARY SCHOOL STUDENTS IN AGBANI EDUCATION ZONE.

The study examined demographic variables of safety risk behaviours among secondary school adolescents in Agbani Education Zone, Enugu State. Three research questions and one null hypothesis guided the study. A descriptive survey design was adopted for the study. A sample of 388 secondary school adolescents which was drawn from a population of 13,105 secondary schools in Agbani Education Zone was used for the study. Structured questionnaire titled “Demographic variable of Safety Risk

Raphael E Ochiaka , Susan N. Okoli

PREVALENCE, PERCEPTION, AND PECULIARITIES OF MARIJUANA USE AMONG ADOLESCENTS ATTENDING SECONDARY SCHOOLS IN SAGAMU, SOUTH-WEST NIGERIA

Marijuana is one of the most commonly abused substances among adolescents. Its use has led to addiction, poor concentration and poor performance in schools, thefts, organized crime, violence, mental illnesses, injuries, infections, and behavioral disorders. Aim of this study was to determine the prevalence, perception, and peculiarities of marijuana use among adolescents attending secondary schools in Sagamu, South-West Nigeria. A descriptive, cross-sectional design was used. 388 respondents

Okorosobo, Ejiroghene Oluwafunke, Amosu, Ademola Mufutau, Ikwuka, Aloysius Obinna , Udeh, Francis Chigozie