“this book provides critical, factual information to families who feel alone and under-resourced, facing an impossible situation.”
". . . a gut-souring, hilarious, meticulously researched medical wonder. . ."
I read this deeply informed and compassionate book imagining myself to be a patient, or family member, not as a doctor immersed in healthcare for so many years.
More than 47,000 Americans died of accidental overdose in 2014. What is causing this epidemic of overdose deaths?
“Anyone who is interested in understanding how acupuncture works will enjoy this book.”
No, No, Not the End of Sex!
At times, a scholarly well-written book will disappoint because it is not what the reader expects. Ordinarily Well by Dr. Peter Kramer falls into this category.
“The author is a wonderful writer. . . . extraordinarily skilled at explaining complex scientific ideas to the general reader.”
If there were a genre classification “nonfiction thriller” then this riveting book would be its bestselling headliner.
In On My Own, Diane Rehm shares with readers her experience of early grief after losing John Rehm, her husband of 54 years.
“a challenging and informative look at the complex functioning of life processes.”
While members of the US military may be the most visible of those with Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI)—with over 235,000 service members diagnosed with a TBI from 2000–2011—they are but one group impa
"a fascinating book that draws many parallels with Western medicine . . ."
A book with an intriguing title and potentially interesting content sometimes disappoints.
“a challenging book that covers a wide span of scientific, social, and public policy issues. . . . an excellent resource . . .”
“a must read for all healthcare professionals and a highly recommended read for patients and their families.”
“The Custom-Made Brain furnishes us with a fascinating narrative about brain structure and development along with some challenging issues related to future developments and possibi
“Fry-Revere makes stark comparisons between the kidney donation program in the U.S. and Iran. Dialysis is portrayed as a very poor alternative to kidney transplants . . . Most U.S.
“Graf’s best work is the honor she bestows on donor families and the linkage she creates with the restored lives of the recipients and some truly miraculous turnarounds.”
In The Antidote, Barry Werth continues the saga of Vertex Pharmaceuticals, a journey begun in his previous book The Billion Dollar Molecule.
"If you are interested in the past, present, and future of the medicines you take . . . look no further than this book."
At first Smiles Are Everywhere: Integrating Clown-Play into Healthcare Practices appears to be a satire on how clinicians are forced to put on the happy mask as their patient loads are eve
“. . . thoroughly researched, cogently argued, and elegantly expressed . . .”
“. . . a masterpiece of clarity . . . fascinating . . .”