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In the children's book "Anne of Green Gables," nosy neighbor Rachel Lynde had been confined to her house with an "attack of grippe."
In "Wuthering Heights," Catherine Earnshaw Linton develops "brain fever" and dies. Classic literature is loaded with archaic diseases. Here's a list of some old-fashioned ailments and their modern equivalents with some help from Arlene Shaner, the reference librarian for historical collections at The New York Academy of Medicine. See if you can match them up.
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Drawing on the lessons of Superstorm Sandy, a new report from The New York Academy of Medicine (NYAM), “Resilient Communities: Empowering Older Adults in Disasters and Daily Life,” presents an innovative set of recommendations to strengthen and connect formal and informal support systems to keep older adults safe during future disasters.
A new issue brief from NYAM, “Achieving the Triple Aim in New York State: the Potential Role of Hospital Community Benefit,” is the first in a series related to promoting a better understanding of Community Benefit in New York State and how it can advance population health.
NYAM commissioned an analysis of hospital community benefit investments by New York State hospitals. The new issue brief analyzes the reported expenditures of NYS hospitals in the categories of the IRS Schedule H report.
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