- Subjects /
- Health and Medicine
A critical examination of the health disparities and collective resilience of Black women in the United States.
Deeply engaging study of how fourteen Black mothers—including the author—support and advocate for their autistic sons.
A primary source collection of the local impact of the COVID pandemic on a college community which both records and reflects upon the nature of daily life during a crisis.
Moves Black women's voices and experiences from the margins to the center of conversations about public health.
This textbook is part of a collection of course materials available to students because of a collaboration between SUNY OER Services and 64 ink™, an imprint of SUNY Press. All of the course materials ...
Combining expert knowledge and first-hand experience, a noted elder care researcher confronts the long-distance care of her own mother.
Tracks the medical emergence and treatment of vulvar pain conditions in order to understand why so many US women are misinformed about their sexual bodies.
Chronicles the expanding global effort to confront public health challenges.
Examines the rhetoric in and around the New York State Asylum for Idiots in Syracuse, New York from 1854 to 1884.
Phenomenological insights into health issues relating to bodily self-experience, normality and deviance, self-alienation, and objectification.
A unique chronicle of childhood polio told with a remarkable blend of provocative reflection, humor, and pluck.
Explores the end-of-life spiritual needs of people who do not identify with traditional religions.
Explores how religious understandings of death are experienced in hospice care.
Insider Richard Kirsch offers a vivid, first-person account of how health care reform came to be.
Brings the transformative approaches of transpersonal psychology to research in the human sciences and humanities.
Examines how nurse educators shape the political behavior of nurses.
First work in English devoted to medicine in the Ottoman world.
Provides an alternative history of nutrition in the U.S. that focuses on the power of scientific language.
Personal accounts celebrating the place of exercise in women’s lives—and as the site of women’s community.
How the story of depression gets told in print, on screen, and online.
Argues convincingly, if counterintuitively, that modern medicine has little impact on longevity or mortality.
Examines Australia and Canada to help explain why the United States provides less health care protection than other democratic nations.
Examines the growing popularity of alternative medicine as a personal health care option.
Examines how public opinion has influenced health care policy.
A comprehensive account of human kindness.