Last night I gave a talk on Healthy Journalism for the Patient Information Forum, hosted at the Wellcome Trust. I had a bit of time to kill beforehand, so I went next door to the Wellcome collection, where there is a fascinating and quirky exhibition called Medicine Now. It’s deliberately not comprehensive but instead focuses on a few ideas in medicine since 1936 – the year of Henry Wellcome’s death. I particularly enjoyed the malaria section, which included a rather moving exhibit of photos attached to bed nets, a case on antimalarials – including fake artesunate – and a map of the world, made out of … mosquitoes.
- How a Tree Helped a Village with Ebola Control
- How Will the Ebola Epidemic End?
- Introducing the Tripod Statement for Reporting Clinical Prediction Models
- FDA Voucher for Leishmaniasis Treatment: Can Both Patients and Companies Win?
- One Million Deaths by Parasites
- Is Margaret Chan Really to Blame for the Delayed Ebola Response?
TopicsAfrica antimicrobial drugs antiretroviral treatment cardiovascular health child health china clinical trials developing world diarrhea environment ethics Ghostwriting global burden of disease global health guidelines health costs health information health policy health systems HIV HIV/AIDS influenza LMICs malaria maternal and perinatal health maternal health medical literature medical students Mental Health mortality MSF neglected tropical diseases open access pharmaceutical industry Policy public health reporting research ethics sanitation sub-saharan Africa systematic reviews tuberculosis vaccine water WHO