Search Resources (English): Gender and health

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Visual methods in gender and health research (webinar)

Provides an introduction to how participant-driven visual methods (e.g., photography, video) can be used in gender and health research. Drawing on examples from past research projects the session explores how visual methods enable us to “see” or surface gender in qualitative data. Particular attention is given to the use of visual findings to explore social theories of gender, embodiment, addiction and illness.

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Published: 2011
Intersections: a newsletter of the Institute of Gender and Health (Fall/Winter 2011)

In this issue:

• The Forgotten Sex in Sexual Pain
• At the Crossroads: Healthcare Experiences of Women with Female Genital Cutting
• Married to the Pill: Negotiating a Fifty-Year Relationship
• Who Really Gets Chlamydia?
• Message from the Scientific Director
• KT Monitor | An international symposium speak the unspoken about boys' body image.
• IGH Cochrane Corner | A look at key challenges in sensitizing systematic reviews to sex and gender.
News Briefs
• Trainee Spotlight | 4 questions for Lyndsay Hayhurst

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Published: Fall/Winter, 2011
Intersections: a newsletter of the Institute of Gender and Health (Fall 2010)

In this issue:
Message from the Scientific Director
How I Became a Fan of Sex Differences
Songs of Silence
Trans Pulse: Building Our Communities Through Research
The Stress Between the Sexes
Clearing the Smoke on Parents and Pregnancy: The FACET Journey
Gender Inequities in Health Care: Physicians’ Contributions
Who Smokes and Why: A Much Longer Way to Go, Baby!
From Research to Policy: Improving Sexual Minority Health
Gendering Medical Education
Mentored into Sex and Health Research
The IGH Cochrane Corner

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Published: Fall 2010
Gender and health data and statistics: an annotated resource guide

Contains 103 annotated resources on health data and statistics that take gender into account. Critical for generating evidence on best practices and for advancing and informing health policies, which will improve the health of women and families.

Arose from the “policy dialogue to strengthen evidence to improve women’s health through gender and health statistics,” held in Washington DC in 2010.

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Published: 2012
Gender sensitivity and gender-based analysis in women’s health development: historical outlines and case studies of best practice

Provides an historical perspective on the development of GBA and case studies on GBA policy development and programme implementation, and assessments of tools used to evaluate the efficacy of these GBA programmes. Also analyzes the relationship between gen­der, poverty and health.

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Published: 2003
Rethinking women and healthy living in Canada

Intended to generate an understanding of women and healthy living and to contribute to the development of evidence-informed responses to addressing challenges related to healthy living for women in Canada. Argues that healthy living needs to be reframed and embrace a broader concept of health and health issues in order to improve women’s healthy living. Includes (1) an overview of the status of women in Canada and the healthy living discourse; (2) a profile of women and healthy living; (3) healthy living strategies and promising gender-sensitive intervention; and (4) conclusions.

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Published: 2013
Gender medicine

The peer-reviewed journal of the Partnership for Gender-Specific Medicine at Columbia University.

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Women in medicine: will it make a difference?

This article discusses the possible effects of the influx of women in medicine. Questions whether more women in medicine will affect the quality of medical care for Canadians. Discusses enrollment patterns, specialty choices, productivity, the experience of medical school and potential changes in the dominant position of medicine. 

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Published: 1981
Sex matters: gender disparities in quality and outcomes of care

Presents findings about important sex and gender disparities in intensive care use and outcomes, as for example, critically ill women 50 years and older were less likely than critically ill men to be admitted to an intensive care unit (ICU) and to receive potentially life-saving interventions, and they were more likely to die in ICU or in hospital. Describes patient-level, provider-level and system-level factors that contribute to observed sex and gender disparities in quality and outcomes of care for critical illness.

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Published: December 4, 2007
Resisting womanhood

This article outlines the authors personal narrative, follows her adolescent development, gender journey, fear of sexuality, experiences with amenorrhea, body image and coming into feminism. 

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Published: 1981