AIDS: The Making of a Chronic Disease
by Elizabeth Fee, Daniel M. Fox
Publisher: University of California Press 1991
Number of pages: 417
The authors present essays that describe how AIDS has come to be regarded as a chronic disease. Contributors to this work use historical methods to analyze politics and public policy, human rights issues, and the changing populations with HIV infection. A powerful photo essay reveals the strengths of women from various backgrounds and lifestyles who are coping with HIV.
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by Helen P. Rogers - Wellington Pubns
The author has chosen to use a question-answer format in order to make the often complex subject matter, easier and more enjoyable to read. Q and A is not a dialogue between real people -- the author has provided the dialogue for both.
by Douglas Kamerow - RTI Press
The intersection of health care, politics, and policy is a controversial one, and this book of lively essays takes on many of today's hot health topics: alternative medicine, health care reform, screening mammograms, taxes to change behavior, etc.
by M. Osterweis, A. Kleinman, D. Mechanic - National Academies Press
This volume covers the epidemiology and physiology of pain; psychosocial contributions to pain and illness behavior; promising ways of assessing and measuring chronic pain; clinical aspects of prevention, diagnosis, treatment, and rehabilitation.
by James Johnson, at al. - Civitas
The conviction of a GP for murdering several of his patients was taken as evidence that something was fundamentally wrong with medical regulation, and both the Government and the General Medical Council (GMC) have conceded that reform is necessary.