By Carol R. Ember, Melvin Ember
Scientific practitioners and the standard citizen have gotten extra conscious that we have to comprehend cultural version in scientific trust and perform. The extra we all know how well-being and affliction are controlled in several cultures, the extra we will realize what's "culture sure" in our personal clinical trust and perform. The Encyclopedia of clinical Anthropology is exclusive since it is the 1st reference paintings to explain the cultural practices appropriate to overall healthiness within the world's cultures and to supply an summary of vital themes in clinical anthropology. No different unmarried reference paintings comes with regards to marching the intensity and breadth of knowledge at the various cultural history of wellbeing and fitness and disorder all over the world. greater than a hundred specialists - anthropologists and different social scientists - have contributed their firsthand adventure of scientific cultures from worldwide.
Read Online or Download Encyclopedia of Medical Anthropology: Health and Illness in the World's Cultures Topics - Volume 1; Cultures - Volume 2 PDF
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Additional resources for Encyclopedia of Medical Anthropology: Health and Illness in the World's Cultures Topics - Volume 1; Cultures - Volume 2
See mortality. infanticide. The practice of killing newborn babies; in many cultures it is not considered a crime and is generally practiced when the parents say that they do not have the resources to rear the baby. infectious disease. Any of a number of diseases that results from a microorganism. infibulation. Female genital surgery that involves stitching together the vulva leaving only a small opening for the passage of urine and menstrual blood. Usually done following circumcision. See circumcision.
Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD). A neurotic disorder in which a person becomes trapped in a pattern of repetitive thoughts and behaviors that are senseless and distressing but extremely difficult for the person to ignore. , washing hands). May if untreated interfere seriously with daily functioning. oedipal period. The time, according to Freudian theory, when a child develops an Oedipal complex, which refers to sexual attraction to the opposite sex parent and feelings of rivalry with the parent of the same sex.
The protrusion of tissue or organ through an abnormal opening. heterozygous. If the two genes, or alleles, for a trait differ, the organism is heterozygous for that trait. historical archaeology. A specialty within archaeology that studies the material remains of recent peoples who left written records. HIV. Human immunodeficiency virus believed to cause AIDS. HIV destroys or impairs cells of the immune system, notably CD4ϩ T cells. HIV infection is usually acquired through sexual contact with an infected partner and also by contaminated injection equipment.
Encyclopedia of Medical Anthropology: Health and Illness in the World's Cultures Topics - Volume 1; Cultures - Volume 2 by Carol R. Ember, Melvin Ember