Breaking the Color Line in Medicine: African Americans in Ophthalmology
Sight is arguably the most important of our five senses. Each year, novel discoveries are made that improve vision, making ophthalmology an exciting field of medicine. Yet, at the dawn of this new century, only a proverbial handful of physicians who deal with vision-related eye diseases, such as glaucoma or diabetes, are African American. Breaking the Color Line in Medicine: African Americans in Ophthalmology is a groundbreaking text documenting an often overlooked topic within the world of medicine and opthalmology. Through intensive research, Lenworth N. Johnson, MD and O.C. Bobby Daniels, EdD present the evolution of African Americans in this noble field of medicine.
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The History 1 On Becoming an Ophthalmologist
Origins of Ophthalmology
The Evolution of Medicine and Ophthalmology in the African American Community 16201800
33 other sections not shown
Academy of Ophthalmology admission affirmative action African American ophthalmologist African American physicians American Academy American Board American medical appointed Arrindell attended Award Axel became become black physicians Board of Ophthalmology career Caucasian Caucasian Americans century certified Charles clinical Davis Dawson department of ophthalmology diseases Drew University Ear Infirmary earned his MD enrollment Everton Eye Institute father fellowship female Figure glaucoma graduate Hansen Higginbotham high school Homer G honor Howard University James Johnson Kamguia Kosoko Kudos Lenworth Louis Maurice MD degree Medical Center medical education medical school Meharry Medical College Mississippi mology National Medical Association Negro ophthal ophthalmology residency programs Otolaryngology patients pediatric ophthalmology percent Phillips Hospital practice professor of ophthalmology Rabb race racial racism Roman School of Medicine separate but equal served slaves Society surgeon surgery Sylvia Watson Tennessee thalmology University of California University of Maryland University School Venable Washington William York