Medical Writing

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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

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“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.

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“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.”

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In The Antidote, Barry Werth continues the saga of Vertex Pharmaceuticals, a journey begun in his previous book The Billion Dollar Molecule.

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"If you are interested in the past, present, and future of the medicines you take . . . look no further than this book."

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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

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“. . . thoroughly researched, cogently argued, and elegantly expressed . . .”

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“. . . a masterpiece of clarity . . . fascinating . . .”

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According to Samuel Taylor Coleridge, "The history of man for the nine months preceding his birth would, probably, be far more interesting and contain events of greater moment than all the three-sc

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“Caution: Reading this book will make your blood pressure rise and launch you on the warpath—directly to your legislator’s front steps.”

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“A must read for anyone with a pulse.”

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Angst is variously defined as a feeling of anxiety, apprehension, depression, dread, or insecurity. It is very much a modern malady affecting at least 20% of the population.

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“As the stench from the election year permeates our air, keep this book on hand . . .”

The doctor is in the house.

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“. . . a record of human existence—past, present, and what it might be in the future.”

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“gripping . . . find out how American taxpayers, insurance premium payers, and patients are literally getting mistreated. . . . No one is spared.

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“Overall disorganization makes Why Millions Died: Before the War on Infectious Diseases read more like a collection of thoughts and excerpts left over from many years of an interes

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“Make reading The Human Right to Health a priority—if for nothing else than to consider some of the questions around the influence of private foundations and their public accountab

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“The Origins of AIDS is a fascinating and important read that tells how it came to be that over 60 million global citizens are either now infected or have died of HIV.”

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“Funny, informative, and irreverent, Me, My Cells, and I is perfect bedtime reading for a recently diagnosed prostate cancer patient—no matter what stage of disease is involved.”

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