By Linda K. Fuller (auth.)
Read Online or Download African Women’s Unique Vulnerabilities to HIV/AIDS: Communication Perspectives and Promises PDF
Similar forensic medicine books
The scope of functions of forensic radiology contains selection of id, assessment of harm and loss of life, use in felony and civil litigation, in administrative complaints reminiscent of workman's repayment hearings, in clinical schooling, and in learn. in the past, there was no unmarried resource of radiologic wisdom for varied disciplines to show to whilst interpreting X-rays or different radiologic files as forensic facts.
Extracted from the Drug Abuse guide, 2d variation, to provide you simply the knowledge you would like at a reasonable fee. starting with a close examine person medicinal drugs and their results at the mind, Neurochemistry of Abused medicines considers the alterations in neurotransmitter degrees and discusses the connection of those adjustments to the character and phenomenon of habit.
Demise research: An advent to Forensic Pathology for the Nonscientist offers scholars and legislations enforcement execs with a correct, transparent review of forensic pathology. It offers dying research on the scene and post-mortem, offering readers with a wide realizing of forensic pathology and giving them a transparent photo of what occurs after the exam of the scene.
- Criminal Poisoning: Investigational Guide for Law Enforcement, Toxicologists, Forensic Scientists, and Attorneys (Forensic Science and Medicine)
- Biological Anthropology of the Human Skeleton, Second Edition
- Nanotechnology-Based Precision Tools for the Detection and Treatment of Cancer
- Sinus Headache, Migraine, and the Otolaryngologist: A Comprehensive Clinical Guide
Extra resources for African Women’s Unique Vulnerabilities to HIV/AIDS: Communication Perspectives and Promises
Its activities include: ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● Assessment and program design State-of-the-art research and evaluation methods Tools and frameworks recognized as best practices Evidence-based programming Strengthening the capacity of developing country organizations Integrated national health communication strategies Alliance building and advocacy to build supportive environments Community participation and community-driven social change Interpersonal communication and counseling/Client-provider interaction Gender-based health communication strategies Introduction ● ● ● ● 27 Mass media and entertainment-education Distance education for service providers Working with journalists Branding of health services and products Although all the partners provide invaluable input, special mention should be made about Johns Hopkins’ Center for Communication Programs (CCP).
Introduction 29 What sets this diatribe apart from what has come before is an in-depth, holistic appraisal of biomedical, social, financial, political, and educational vulnerabilities faced by the at-risk population of African girls and women—along with hopeful prospects for development by means of various communication strategies. , 2004; Coles, Manuh, and Miescher, 2007; Cornwall, 2005; Epstein, 2007; Iliffe, 2006; Kolawole, 1997; Malherbe, Kleijwegt, and Koen, 2000; Oyewumi, 2005; Patterson, 2006; Poku, 2006; Regis, 2003; Siplon, 2006; Stichter and Parpart, 1988).
239). In Africa, from the start to today, while blood recipients remain at risk, spread of the disease still has been overwhelmingly heterosexual (Koch-Weser and Vanderschmidt, 1988; Berkley, 1991), whether vaginal or anal, without condoms. It did not take long to realize that this disease would have far-reaching implications on societies, economies, medical services, policies, and just plain people. Medicine, and history, would never be the same. 4% of the population infected and where two thirds of the country’s one million people somehow survive on less than 70 cents a day, where life expectancy has gone from 57 years of age to 31 and where 46% of the population is under age 15, where AIDS kills some 50 people per day and HIV infects 55, where there are 63,000 orphans, where there are only two physicians for every 10,000 people, and where 16,000 Swazis died in 2006 alone from AIDS.