EXPLORE OUR HEALTH BOOKS WITH 50% DISCOUNT
Throughout January we’re running a campaign which focuses on public health. All the books featured below are 50% for the whole month, simply add HEALTH50 at the checkout.
Click on the buy button to find out more about each book. Those with an Open Access edition can be accessed free of charge via manchesteropenhive.
And please follow MUP on Twitter and Instagram where you will find author videos and blogs posted throughout January.
Organising care around patients
By Naomi Chambers and Jeremy Taylor
Saving sick Britain
By Martin Yuille and Bill Ollier
Personalised cancer medicine
By Anne Kerr, Choon Key Chekar et al.
Migrant architects of the NHS
By Julian Simpson
Payment and philanthropy in British healthcare, 1918–48
By George Campbell Gosling
Balancing the self
Edited by Mark Jackson and Martin D. Moore
By Gareth Millward
Managing diabetes, managing medicine
By Martin D. Moore
Global health and the new world order
Edited by Jean-Paul Gaudillière, Claire Beaudevin et al.
Germs and governance
Edited by Anne Marie Rafferty, Marguerite Dupree and Fay Bound Alberti
Conflict, peace and mental health
By David Bolton
Research handbook for patient and public involvement researchers
Edited by Penny Bee, Helen Brooks et al.
MANCHESTER HISTORY OF MEDICINE
This collection is a valuable resource for students and academics interested in the history of medicine as it draws upon both the intellectual rigour of the humanities and the practice-based, real-world emphasis of clinical and professional nursing.
Manchester History of Medicine will enable readers to explore all aspects of health and healing including ideas, beliefs and practices, and the social, economic and cultural contexts in which they operate.
For more information about this collection click the button below
Organising care around patients draws on multiple real life experiences to make a compelling case for how the NHS can organise care better around the needs of patients.
Migrant Architects is the first book to assess the impact of the migration of doctors from the Indian subcontinent on postwar development of British general practice and by extension the ways in which they influenced the development of the NHS.
Examines how commercial medicine operated before the foundation of the NHS, and how this could be compatible with a system based on charity. It challenges the assumptions of historians, politicians and the public.