Oral History, Health and Welfare discusses the significance of oral history to the history of the development of health and welfare provisions. It includes discussion on:* the end of the workhouse* professional education and training of midwives* HIV and Aids* birth control* the role of the community pharmacist* pioneers of geriatric medicine* oral history and the history of learning disability.
Related books and articles
Medicine in Great Britain from the Restoration to the Nineteenth Century, 1660-1800: An Annotated Bibliography By Samuel J. Rogal Greenwood Press, 1992
Medicine, Health, and the Public Sphere in Britain, 1600-2000 By Steve Sturdy Routledge, 2002
Reinventing Depression: A History of the Treatment of Depression in Primary Care, 1940-2004 By Christopher M. Callahan; German E. Berrios Oxford University Press, 2004
Building an African Department of History at Makerere, 1950-1972(1) By Sicherman, Carol History In Africa, Vol. 30, 2003
The Shifting Ground of Nature: Establishing an Organ of Scientific Communication in Britain, 1869-1900 By Baldwin, Melinda History of Science, Vol. 50, No. 167, June 2012
Gender and the Making of Modern Medicine in Colonial Egypt By Weaver, Karol K. Nursing History Review, Vol. 20, 2012
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Measuring Achievement: The West and the Rest By Murray, Charles The Public Interest, Summer 2003
Key Dates from History That Every Pupil Should Know; Cambridge Don Says GCSEs Should Embrace ALL of Our Nation's Past By Clark, Laura Daily Mail (London), March 6, 2012
Israel on Alert as Arafat Lies 'Brain Dead' in Intensive Care By Kalman, Matthew Daily Mail (London), November 5, 2004