Health Issues among Incarcerated Women

By Ronald L. Braithwaite; Kimberly Jacob Arriola et al. | Go to book overview

NOTES ON CONTRIBUTORS

KIMBERLY JACOB ARRIOLA is an assistant professor in the department of behavioral sciences and health education in the Rollins School of Public Health of Emory University. She has two lines of research, one focusing on black women's sexual risk behavior and the other on promoting organ and tissue donation in the black community.

KAREN Y. BAUCOM is board certified in OB-Gyn and is a former assistant professor in OBGYN at University of Kansas Medical Center. Currently in private practice, she is active in women's health issues and is an advocate for holistic approaches to menopausal and hormonal issues of women.

SHARON L. BAUCOM is the medical director for the department of public safety and correctional services for the state of Maryland. Her interests include the impact of corrections on the health of African American women.

SANDRA BARNHILL is a former defense attorney and is currently executive director/CEO of Aid to Children of Imprisoned Mothers, Inc. (AIM), a nonprofit community-based organization that assists inmate mothers, their children, and other family members in maintaining critically important family ties during the mother's incarceration.

AMY E. BOUTWELL is a resident in the primary care-internal medicine program at Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, Massachusetts.

KISHA BRAITHWAITE is an assistant professor in the department of psychiatry at Morehouse School of Medicine (MSM), and psychologist with the Community Voices Program with the National Center for Primary Care at MSM. She recently completed a postdoctoral fellowship in the Bloomberg School of Public Health of Johns Hopldns University. Her work addresses mental health disparities in communities of color.

RONALD L. BRAITHWAITE is an educational psychologist by training. He is a professor in the department of community health and preventive medicine and in

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