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Global Health public health without borders

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sales Outside North America CABI Head Office Nosworthy Way, Wallingford, Oxfordshire, OX10 8DE, UK T: +44 (0) 1491 829313 F: +44 (0) 1491 829198 E: sales@cabi.org In North America CABI North America 875 Massachusetts Avenue, 7th Floor, Cambridge, MA 02139, USA T: +1 617 3954051 E: sales@cabi.org

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KNOWLEDGE FOR LIFE

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Global Health is the only specialist bibliographic, abstracting and indexing database dedicated to public health research and practice. It provides access to all relevant research on a local, national and global level – knowledge without borders. Global Health is available through several search interfaces (see back cover) including CAB Direct, our gateway to the worlds applied life sciences. how to search... Simple and more advanced search interfaces enable you and your users to find what you need quickly and easily.

Faceted search results using CABI’s indexing terms and classification system enables users to finely filter information and drill down quickly and easily to find the most appropriate results.

Full database record, including abstracts, controlled subject indexing and subject coding (CABICODES).

Tuberc ulosi Latent s Screening an Tube d Tr Interna rculosis Infecti eatment of tional C o ollege S n among Bhavna tudents Bhardw aj, MD, MPH , Ek l D. Breg nath Naik, MD, lia

Michae

Easy-to-navigate PDF for readability and quick reference.

PhD, , MD, M Tubercul ichael La Beata Casana osi eradicati s (TB) remain s, DO, FA uzardo, ng this s MD CP, declining ABSTRA potential in the crossh air no public in the United Sta ly curable and s of many pub CT lic health tes for ove preventab health pol United le r icy policies a dec illness. tha Sta worldwid Although as potent tes. Given the t requires the ade, it still rem e tha tub screening rising num ains a ser t are tak erculosis consisten ial vectors of ing aim (TB) transmiss bers of visitin of non-immigran ious public hea tly elevat at g intern lth concer incidence has infection ion of t internati ed TB ationa TB bee in this set pre n. a policy ting. Alt valence rates into the United l students, thi onal university Currently, the n of re s popula students States the medic screening intern hough some uni constitute an visiting is importan . Foreign-born tion has come versities the und departme al charts of int ational, non-im t hav per hig er scr son e their ow h migrant ernationa nt for eva n public risk group for s from countr utiny positive stu l lua den stu tio ies dents vis hea ts both TB n of tuberculi iting the for TB. To furthe lth protocols, exposure with (10.8%) n test (sk TB skin tests not Un fro r agr month cou eed to underg in test >10mm m January1998 iversity of Flo investigate the all universities and situation, hav rid universiti rse and 86.8% o treatment for induration), 97. to February 200 a. Students we review e who latent TB 6% es with were los 2 we ed policies infection had normal che re studied. Of visited the hea for the scr at-risk populatio t to follow-up. the (LT st stu BI) rad To Florida dents wit lth , of which iographs. attempt Public He eening, follow-upns should con h alth Revie and treatm sider the impcomplete eradic only half com Only 31 studen a pleted a ation of w, 2010; ts ent of act lementati Introduct six TB 7, 26-31. ive on to nin from and latent of ion TB in int strict guideline the United Sta e Tuber tes, s and we ernationa disease culosis (TB) l studen ll define wo is a com ts. d motile aer rldwide prima mon rily rate has This inf obic bacillus, My caused by a infectious generally ection, small non cob ave act bee rag fre disease, eri n obs e ann has bee quently manifest um tuberculosis 7.3% per ual percentag erved since n studie and is we ed . 199 e by pul d during 200year during 199 TB rate decrea 3. The been est ll described in for several hun monary sed 3-2 0-2008 the medic dre from TB and (CDC, 200 000 to 3.8% populatio imated that al literat d years dru per yea 9a). Ho on ure n every sta g resistant TB r wever, including is infected e-third of the . It has te. An est con wit United imated 10- tinue to be rep cases of focused the United States h TB. Many world’s Sta intervent tes are curren 15 million peo orted in managem on TB rec , have public hea nations, ion. In ple in the tly infect ognition, ent lth pop . pol add ed Ho ula icy alarming ition, wever, tion and lac isolation, about fro king their life will develop 10% and new inf rates of infection m a global act perspectiv persist, overwhel . It has bee ive TB at som of this Distributi ection every e, with rou mi e point on of dis sec ghly one occur in ng majority n recognized in is not uni ease bur ond (WHO of form and , den regions. a relatively sm all TB cas that an in the es has much throughout the 2007). Fo dev 500 cases r instance, fou all number of reported higher world Africa and eloping world r states each for states or , especi rates of infection Asia. Ne rep 200 w ort 8 includ York, ally in ed The Cente ing Florid more than regions accounted and Texas. rs for Dis (CDC, of a, Califo Co eas 198 rnia, 2008. Ad for approximate mbined, these from the 9) announced e Control and fou Preventio U.S. by a goal infection ditionally, there ly half of all TB r states 20% inc the year of n rea 2010. Fo eliminating TB foreign-b rates among dif is a great discor cases in CDC for se in the inc llowing ferent rac orn and dance of idence a tra 1992 (CD Immigra tion fro those born in ial groups in bot C 1993), rate reported nsient m pre the h by a declin countries valenc Florida Un e in inf the Pu where TB ited States. factors of e rate is one ection http://he blic Health Re has of vie alth.usf.e TB rate increased TB cas the major con a high du/publi w, 2010; 7:26-3 in foreig 1. chealth/f n-born peres in the U.S. In tributing phr/index 200 sons in .htm the United 8, the States 26

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The publishing division of CABI helps to fund the activities carried out by our projects and consultancy division, which uses scientific expertise to solve agricultural and environmental problems throughout the world. To find out more about this side of our business, visit: www.cabi.org/projectsandconsultancies

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key facts key features • Global reach: captures international literature not covered by other databases, providing users with a truly global perspective. • Unique: 58% of the journals contained in Global Health are unique to the database. • Specially selected: literature is selected by subject specialists. Only relevant papers are included, and content is directed by an international editorial advisory board. • Comprehensive: the database covers all aspects of public health at both international and community level, as well as a wealth of material from other biomedical and life science fields. • Fulltext: Global Health provides selected full-text content of journals, reports and conferences from hard-to-find sources.

key facts • Fully searchable bibliographic database, available on multiple platforms. • Contains over 1.7 million scientific records from 1973 to the present day. • Over 150,000 records added each year. • Information is sourced from more than 6,000 serials, books, book chapters, reports, conference proceedings, patents, theses, electronic publications and other hard-to-find resources. Over 3,600 of the journals are unique to Global Health. • Covers journals from major lists, including: –– BMA British Medical Association –– Evidence-Based Practice for Public Health (Lamar Soutter Library, Massachusetts) –– Core Public Health Journals Project (US Medical Library Association) –– World Public Health Association • Supports evidence-based practice and core competency development. • Publications from over 100 countries in 50 languages are abstracted; 97% of records have an English abstract and 14% are from non-English language sources. • Controlled vocabulary indexing to improve retrieval. All data correct March 2011

“Global Health is a great resource that complements MEDLINE and brings a needed international perspective.” Matt Wilcox, Whitney Medical Library, Yale University, USA

www.cabi.org/globalhealth public health without borders

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getting the complete picture of medical Global Health completes the picture of international medical and health research by capturing key literature that is not covered by other databases. Global Health was created to ensure that key literature from all journals can be brought quickly and easily to the attention of those working in the field.

“We have whittled it down to what we believe are the essentials – Global Health and MEDLINE.” Jean Shaw, Partnerships in Health Information, UK Global Health contains more serials than any other database in its field, ensuring that users have access to all current research. Over 3,000 journals, selected for Global Health, are unique compared to MEDLINE® and EMBASE® including:

3,684 12

458 1,878

314

3,031

2,251

Journal of Obesity

International Electronic Journal of Health Education

Journal of Community Psychology

Disaster Medicine and Public Health Preparedness

Annals of Microbiology

Journal of Food Composition and Analysis

Journal of Rural and Tropical Public Health

EFSA journal (European Food Safety Authority)

Food and Agricultural Immunology

Helminthologia

Population Research and Policy Review

Brazilian Journal of Microbiology

Journal of the Royal Statistical Society (series A and series B) Figure 1 showing unique journal coverage compared to EMBASE and MEDLINE

Global Health Embase Medline

In addition, 58% of journals in Global Health are unique compared to PubMed. Through our selection processes we are able to include relevant material from a wide range of life sciences journals not usually scanned for biomedical literature.

the complete picture Examples of searches using MEDLINE alone and using MEDLINE with Global Health show how much is missed by not using Global Health: Searching with just MEDLINE

Getting the complete picture by including Global Health

Obesity in USA

889

1,130

Dengue Fever

430

700

Zoonoses

473

1,059

Pneumonia

888

1,088

Chikungunya (2007)

43

69

Clostridium difficile

363

433

Mycobacterium tuberculosis and multiple drug resistance (2005)

140

201

Sample searches*

* Data taken from: Aalai E, Gleghorn C, Webb A, Glover SW. Accessing public health information: a preliminary comparison of CABI’s Global Health database and MEDLINE. Health Info Libr J. 2009 Mar;26(1):56-62

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and health research with Global Health the best public health coverage Outbreaks of H1N1 influenza, chikungunya fever and dengue fever have highlighted the threat that the growth of international travel and migration poses for the global spread of disease. To cope with this threat, make informed decisions, and keep training current, it is vital that professionals have access to the best research in public health – Global Health provides this.

access to all types of research Global Health has an open and expanded list of serials cited. We add relevant journals whenever they become available, regardless of how or where they are published. For instance, by incorporating relevant articles from non-health journals, we can supply information on zoonotic diseases, the impacts of climate change on disease patterns, and food security. In addition to selecting from thousands of scientific journals, Global Health also offers extensive coverage of books and book chapters, as well as important ‘grey’ literature including: Annual Reports

Reports

Bulletins

Handbooks

Conference Proceedings

Monographs

Discussion Papers

Published Theses

The inclusion of this material ensures that your patrons have access to all the important research being undertaken around the world, not just the research published in the main academic journals.

organizations monitored for reports include: World Health Organization

Food and Agriculture Organization

US Institute of Medicine

European Food Safety Authority

UNAIDS

CIDR/IDRC Canada

US Department of Health and Human Services

Statens Folkhälsoinstitut /Swedish National Institute of Public Health

Australian Institute of Health and Welfare

International Centre for Diarrhoeal Disease Research, Bangladesh

“Global Health has quickly proved to be an essential research tool across the School for staff and students alike, providing access to a wide range of information, much of which we would be unable to source elsewhere... a truly invaluable resource.” Jane Falconer, Information Services Librarian, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, UK

STUDY RESEARCH PRACTICE POLICY public health without borders

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coverage

local, national, global health Global Health is the source for key literature in public health that is not covered by other databases. While a large proportion of material is from the public health arena, it also provides unique information on a wide range of biomedical topics through its truly international reach.

Infectious diseases and parasitology Nutrition Tropical and international health Environmental and occupational health Public health, health promotion, emergencies Epidemiology and biostatistics Health systems Chronic diseases Biomedical life sciences 0

10,000

20,000

30,000

40,000

50,000

60,000

70,000

80,000

Data correct March 2011

“Global Health contains useful information…which can be adapted to each country’s or region’s specific health situation.” Professor M Dora Feliciangeli, Editor, Boletin de Malariologia y Salud Ambiental and Global Health Editorial Board Member, Venezuela

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coverage

information without borders local and national relevance For all regions, states and countries, research and knowledge produced locally is of key relevance to local health issues. Global Health gives access to information published locally, nationally and internationally, and aims to include information that would otherwise be difficult to find. Local health studies can also inform the international research community. Rises in chronic diseases and the spread of infectious diseases, through globalization, mean populations share common health issues. Examples include: work from Australia on skin cancer prevention, from Germany on AIDS prevention, and the North Karelia Finland Heart Programme. Unique local journal

Country of publication

Disease Surveillance

China

Asian Pacific Journal of Tropical Medicine

Singapore

Iranian Journal of Pediatrics

Iran

Meditsinski Pregled / Medical Review

Bulgaria

Journal of Traditional Medicines

Japan

Journal of Emergencies, Trauma and Shock

India

Revista Cubana de Salud Pública

Cuba

Southern African Journal of Epidemiology & Infection

South Africa

Prävention und Gesundheitsförderung

Germany

Food Policy

UK

Anales de la Facultad de Medecina

Peru

Pimatisiwin – A Journal of Aboriginal and Indigenous Community Health

Canada

global coverage Global Health includes more foreign language material than any of its competitors. An English language summary is provided for more than 90% non-English papers to give access to research unavailable through other abstracting and indexing services. Language

Number of Records

English language

146,1374

Non-English language

298,197

Russian

23,977

German

35,308

Central European languages

19,004

French

4,463

Chinese

70,500

Spanish

27,616

Japanese

13,041

Portuguese

25,539

Italian

13,479

Scandinavian

3,943

Dutch

4,097

Balkan languages

2,393

Others

5,837

All data correct March 2011

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coverage Public health Community health Patterns of disease, health equity and inequalities, health determinants and health indicators. Community-based health promotion. Community participation in health interventions. Neighbourhood effects on health. Social medicine and behaviour Relationships between health, disease and social conditions including: causes and patterns of disease, social health and ethics. Determinants and causes of health inequality, e.g. socio-economic status, education, housing, ethnicity, gender. Substance abuse, behavioural patterns and behaviour change, influences on behaviour such as advertising, health campaigns. Partner violence and injury. Rural health Health and disease patterns in rural populations. Health promotion and disease prevention. Access to health care and provision of health services. Occupational health and safety of farming and rural occupations such as forestry. Pesticide safety and poisoning, as well as general farm safety. Refugee, migrant and indigenous health Epidemiology of diseases, diet and nutritional status. Health services including access to and uptake of healthcare, and emergency medicine. Cultural attitudes to care. Geriatric health Changing patterns of disease associated with ageing, disease/ injury epidemiology and prevention in the elderly, e.g. fall prevention, nutritional supplements, vaccination. Maternal and child health Health of mothers and children. Prevalence and incidence of disease, disease prevention and disease transmission. Healthcare including family planning and newborn screening. Perinatal, neonatal and maternal mortality and morbidity. Nutrition, health education and promotion. Breastfeeding and weaning. Women’s health Prevalence and contributing factors to partner violence and injury. Health services and access to healthcare. Health inequalities, health education, sexual and reproductive health, mortality/morbidity, infectious diseases and chronic diseases, nutrition, health promotion and disease prevention. Sexual and reproductive health Sexual health promotion and prevention of sexually transmitted infections (STIs). Sexual risk behaviours and attitudes to them. Epidemiology, transmission, diagnosis and treatment of STIs. Reproductive health promotion and disease prevention. Pregnancy screening. Antenatal care and maternity services in developing countries and rural areas. Implementation and practice Practical implementation of public health programmes, guidelines and policies, regionally, nationally and internationally. Evidence-based medicine Systematic reviews, meta-analyses, randomized controlled trials and case-controlled studies.

Health promotion Disseminating health messages Improving public health by use of communication programmes and materials to change behaviour. Community health programmes Community interventions directed at reducing diseases by, e.g. improving exercise, diet and lifestyle and improving immunization uptake.

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Disease prevention Disease surveillance including screening for disease. Prevention of disease by immunization and disease prophylaxis. Outbreak control and infection control.

Tropical and international health Tropical medicine Medicine in tropical and developing countries: infectious and parasitic diseases including neglected tropical diseases, disease vectors and arthropod parasites. Epidemiology and prevention of chronic diseases in developing countries. Treating disease in resource-poor settings. Traditional medicine Traditional medicine and its interaction with ‘Western’ medicine in low-income countries, including adverse effects, utilization and costs. Use of herbal remedies and traditional healers. Travel medicine Imported infections from tropical and other regions: diagnosis, clinical aspects and prophylaxis. Travel advice guidelines, immunization and vaccination. Global epidemics fuelled by travel. International Health Regulations. Tropical public health Public health in developing countries, health promotion, disease prevention, health education. Maternal and child health, including programmes to combat malnutrition, prevent disease and improve health of the under-fives. Effects of malnutrition on health. Reducing maternal and perinatal mortality. All aspects of occupational health. Accident and injury prevention. Methodology and data collection for low resource settings, e.g. verbal/social autopsy. International health International efforts to reduce burden of disease and improve health, including efforts related to the Millennium Development Goals. International programmes in developing countries and transitional economies to improve health, tackle diseases and improve food security. Includes reports of international agencies on global disease activities.

Public health emergencies Bioterrorism Studies of potential bioterrorism agents such as those causing anthrax, smallpox, plague, tularaemia, viral haemorrhagic fevers, hantavirus pulmonary syndrome, cholera, dengue, botulinum toxin and other toxins. Public health response, emergency preparedness and studies of incidents. Disasters Natural and man-made, e.g. floods, droughts, conflicts, wars and injuries. Famine or epidemics related to disasters. Aspects include food aid, sanitation, water quality, emergency medical response and disease outbreak control. The impact on health of a disaster, disaster management and preparedness.

Epidemiology and biostatistics Epidemiology Aetiology, incidence and prevalence of diseases in the general population or larger population groups, such as women or the elderly. Molecular epidemiology and studies of risk factors for disease including genetic risk factors. Outbreak investigations. Biostatistics Statistics applied to infectious diseases, epidemiological and nutritional research including modelling and methods. Health data such as mortality and morbidity rates. Population and demographic statistics. Life expectancy and disability adjusted life years (DALYS).

Global Health

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coverage Environmental and occupational health

Diagnosis and therapy of disease

Environmental health Diseases caused by environmental factors, poor environmental conditions or environmental destruction. Public health pests and allergies to fungi and insects, water-, food- and soil-borne diseases, monitoring and effects of exposure to pollution or radiation, effects of climate change on health.

Infectious, parasitic and chronic diseases Diagnosis of infectious and parasitic diseases. Screening for chronic diseases and latent infection including development of new methods. Treatment of infectious and parasitic diseases including clinical trials of safety and efficacy of drugs. Clinical aspects of infectious diseases. Response to infection and immunization. Adverse and side effects of treatment.

Food safety and hygiene Protection of the food supply from microbial, chemical and physical hazards or contamination that may occur during food production, distribution or storage. Food microbiology and hazard control systems. Sanitation and water supply Water supply and quality. Water and sewage treatment methods and quality monitoring to reduce contamination and prevent spread of disease. Occupational health Occupation as a risk for disease. Safety and hygiene, infectious diseases related to occupation. Work-related accidents/injuries, exposure to hazards and ergonomics for low-income and transitional economies and rural occupations.

Nutrition Public health nutrition Prevention of illness and the promotion of health through nutrition. Includes nutritional epidemiology, nutrition surveys, nutrition education and socioeconomics. Influence of diet on disease. Nutrition policy, nutrient requirements, food fortification programmes, mother and child nutrition, growth, geriatric nutrition, assessment of nutritional status and provision of nutrition services and programmes. Food security and food aid. Clinical nutrition Diet in treatment of disease including: parenteral and enteral feeding, therapeutic diets and nutritional support. Nutritional assessment of patients. Deficiency diseases and malnutrition. Nutritional physiology and biochemistry Effects of nutrients, food supplements and food components. Digestion, absorption and uptake of nutrients, appetite, effects of fasting and physiology of taste. Biochemistry of vitamins, essential trace elements and minerals. Effects of deficiency.

Infectious diseases and parasitology Bacterial and viral diseases Epidemiology, transmission, diagnosis, clinical management and prevention of bacterial and viral diseases in humans. Medical entomology All aspects of medically important insect and arthropod vectors and the parasites and diseases transmitted by them. From biology to clinical aspects. Fungal and parasitic diseases All aspects from biology to clinical management and prevention of these diseases, and testing of antiparasitic and antifungal drugs. Includes reservoirs and intermediate hosts. Zoonotic disease and veterinary public health Zoonoses in animals, transmission to man, diagnosis, epidemiology, treatment and prevention in man. Monitoring of wild animal reservoirs and studies of disease vectors. Includes emerging diseases such as swine flu and foodborne zoonoses.

Nutritional therapy and phytotherapy Use of medicinal plants and nutrients in treatment of disease including herbal remedies from Traditional Chinese Medicine and Ayurvedic medicine. Pharmacology of herbal components. Clinical nutrition: parenteral and enteral feeding, therapeutic diets and nutritional support. Food supplements.

Health systems Health economics Economic impact of diseases at individual/national level, economics of food safety, economics of public health and disease prevention/ control, health service costs, socioeconomics, health insurance, traditional medicine costs, rural health economics, economic impact of crises/epidemics, development aid, emergency aid. Health policy and planning Public health policy, planning and decision-making for health services at the regional, national and international level. Health services Low-income and transitional economy health services: research, management, access to care, monitoring, delivery, organization, efficiency, use and cost and capacity building. Health services in rural areas and for infectious diseases.

Chronic diseases Epidemiology of cancer, heart disease and other chronic diseases. Studies of risk factors for chronic diseases including genetic factors and risk behaviours. Diet influences on chronic diseases. Prevention of chronic disease, e.g. by diet and lifestyle or behavioural changes. Management of chronic disease in resource poor settings. Screening programmes.

Biomedical life sciences Medical microbiology Drug resistance/susceptibility and virulence studies in clinical isolates. Biology of fungal pathogens, parasites and associated vectors. Pharmacology and toxicology Pharmacological effects of medicinal plant products, antimicrobials and antiparasitic drugs. Nutrient-drug interactions. Clinical trials and safety and efficacy studies. Antiparasitic and antifungal drug development. Adverse effects of pesticides, drugs and medicinal plants. Toxins and venoms of snakes and arthropods. Biology and metabolism of toxins in food. Food science Analysis of food composition and quality in relation to nutrition. Nutritive value of foods, food microbiology, food safety, food contamination and food processing.

Nosocomial diseases Diseases acquired in hospital. Epidemiology, diagnosis, clinical aspects and management. Disease transmission and prevention. Outbreak investigations, infection control and hand hygiene.

public health without borders

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user training free user training Whether you are a trainer or an end-user, CABI provides you with help and support through training on any aspect of Global Health. Training sessions are all free and are run either on-site or as live, interactive online sessions. A programme of regular sessions is advertised via the CABI website but tailored training sessions can be arranged at a time convenient to you. In addition to the personal training, CABI provides a range of user guides which can be accessed via the CABI website at: www.cabi.org/userguides. Please feel free to visit, and to download and use any of the available guides.

our international editorial advisory board Content is directed by an editorial advisory board, ensuring the database retains its relevance to current research across academic and scientific institutions. Members include: Professor David Celentano Director of Infectious Disease and Epidemiology Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, USA Professor Michael McGinnis Professor of Pathology & Director of the Medical Mycology Research Centre University of Texas, USA Dr Arthur J. Culbert Adjunct Professor at University of Missouri, President and CEO at Health Literacy Missouri, USA Dr Neil Pakenham-Walsh Co-Director of the Global Healthcare Information Network, UK and coordinator of the HIFA2015 campaign, UK. www.hifa2015.org Dr Bridget Hsu-Hage Associate Professor in Health Promotion and Informatics Chair, Postgraduate Programs University of Melbourne, Australia Professor Guo Jiagang Professor and Head, Schistosomiasis Research and Control Department Institute of Parasitic Diseases, Chinese Centre for Disease Control and Prevention, China Dr Maile Taualii Director, Native Haiwaiian Epidemiology Center Hawaii, USA Professor Klim McPherson Professor of Public Health Epidemiolgy Nuffield Department of Obstetrics & Gynaecology Oxford University, UK

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accessing Global Health Global Health is available on a variety of platforms and through a variety of hosts, to ensure our content is delivered in a format that meets your needs.

CAB Direct (CABI’s own platform) Ovid EBSCO Dialog DIMDI Web of Knowledge STN

Global Health public health without borders

For more information: www.cabi.org/globalhealth

contact CABI Sign up for a free institutional trial today, contact us at: sales@cabi.org

sales Outside North America CABI Head Office Nosworthy Way, Wallingford, Oxfordshire, OX10 8DE, UK T: +44 (0) 1491 829313 F: +44 (0) 1491 829198 E: sales@cabi.org In North America CABI North America 875 Massachusetts Avenue, 7th Floor, Cambridge, MA 02139, USA T: +1 617 3954051 E: sales@cabi.org

KNOWLEDGE FOR LIFE www.cabi.org

KNOWLEDGE FOR LIFE

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Global Health Brochure