Published March 15, 2000
by The Johns Hopkins University Press .
Written in English
|Contributions||Carol J. R. Hogue (Editor), Martha A. Hargraves (Editor), Karen Scott Collins (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||326|
Office of Minority Health Resource Center Toll Free: / Fax: Email: [email protected] Stay Connected. The book concludes with the authors' recommendations for addressing the gap in provision of health care to ethnic minority groups. A technical appendix on survey design is included. Highlights: The book is well organized and well by: 1. This book assembles timely evidence from a major national survey regarding the different experiences of health care as it is being delivered to various minority members of our society—Hispanics, African Americans, Asian Americans, and minority women. Health: According to Census Bureau projections, the life expectancies at birth for blacks are years, with years for women, and years for men. For non-Hispanic whites the projected life expectancies are years, with years for women, and years for men. The death rate for African Americans is generally higher than.
" Minority Health in America: Findings and Policy Implications from the Commonwealth Fund Minority Health Survey by Carol J. R. Hogue A copy that has been read, but remains in excellent condition. Pages are intact and are not marred by notes or highlighting, but may contain a neat previous owner name. Formed in , the Office of Minority Health was fully staffed with an advisory board that met quarterly to discuss health issues in the black community, said . "The text is state-of-the-art in its analysis of health disparities from both domestic and international perspectives. Minority Populations and Health: An Introduction to Health Disparities in the United States is a welcome addition to the field because it widens access to the complex issues underlying the health disparities by: (shelved 5 times as minority-authors) avg rating — , ratings — published
In the United States, race once defined an individual’s level of freedom, including where they could enter, sit, and eat. Today, with African Americans at a higher risk than White Americans for obesity, high blood pressure, stroke, and heart disease, race also defines the quality of healthcare, making health disparities in African Americans the true silent killer. The term health disparities refers to population-specific differences in the presence of disease, health outcomes, quality of health care and access to health care services that exist across racial and ethnic groups. Disparities represent a lack of efficiency within the health care system and therefore account for unnecessary costs. Spine may show signs of wear. Pages may include limited notes, highlighting, or minor water damage but the text is readable. Book may have more than a few dog-eared or folded down page corners. Minor discoloration or warping may be present. Possible Ex-Library book containing library stamps, stickers and/or card holder either removed or in tact/5(5). Du Bois’ Early Research on Race and Health. In his classic book, the Philadelphia Negro, W.E. B. Du Bois provided a detailed characterization of the “negro problem” in America (Du Bois ).His insightful analysis indicated that the higher level of poor health for blacks was one important indicator of racial inequality in the by: