Health and Inequality presents a comprehensive analysis of how geographical perspectives can be used to understand the problems of. .1 Introducing Geographical Perspectives on Health and Inequality.
Health and Inequality presents a comprehensive analysis of how geographical perspectives can be used to understand the problems of health inequalities.
From 2006 to 2016, she was Professor of Health and Risk at Durham University; she is now Professor Emeritus. A graduate of St Hilda's College, Oxford, she was Director of the Institute of Hazard Risk and Resilience at Durham between 2012 and 2016.
Health and Inequality presents a comprehensive analysis of how geographical perspectives can be.
Health; Sociology of Health Care; Right to Health Care; International and Political Dimensions of Biology and Medicine . Wenrich, Marjorie . Curtis, J. Randall; Ambrozy, Donna . Carline, Jan . Shannon, Sarah . Ramsey, Paul G. (2003-03). Related Items in Google Scholar.
1604 Human Geography (FoR). Geography (Science Metrix). published in. Population, Space and Place Journal.
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Characterization of a canine model of glycogen storage disease type IIIa. Haiqing Yi, Beth L. Thurberg, +5 authors Baodong Sun.
Sarah Curtis was appointed in September 2006 as Professor of Health and Risk in the Geography department at the University of Durham.
′Too often as health professionals we remain embedded in nursing and medical literature neglecting the opportunities offered through engaging with other bodies of knowledge. Such an opportunity presents itself in this book which draws on work undertaken by geographers that can help us in our thinking about health inequalities. The strength of this work lies in its aim to ensure that place and space are recognised as significant factors in health inequalities′ - Community Practitioner
Health and Inequality presents a comprehensive analysis of how geographical perspectives can be used to understand the problems of health inequalities. The text has three principal themes: to discuss the geography of health inequality and to examine strategies for reducing disadvantage; to review and develop the theoretical basis for a geographical analysis of these problems - the discussion will illustrate how theoretical developments can help in the design and evaluation of intervention; and to explain how different methodologies in the geography of health, both quantitative and qualitative, can be applied in research - demonstrating the complementarity between them. By relating theoretical arguments to specific landscapes, Health and Inequality will be a key resource for understanding the articulation between theory and empirical methods for understanding health variation in urban areas.