Book Proposal exampleExample of a book suggestion
Suggested sample books
Getting Your Book Released - Print/Mobile-Friendly Version The following are two good book suggestions. "Moira Allen' s 1998 book entitled Moira Allen''Writing in Cyberspace'' was filed with Allworth Press and became the book Writing.com: Because of the limitations of HTML, the layout of these suggestions is not exactly as they were initially released (in Word), but is a good approach (and a general guideline for the proposal layout).
In both cases, these suggestions do not contain "author's cards", as in both cases they were filed individually. The cyberspace resource appendix, for example, does not take readers to single websites for writers, but to key "author directories" from which they can look for writers by name or gender.
Dissolves many of the legends that have encircled the web ("It will substitute literature and make authors superfluous!") and shows a multitude of new possibilities for the future prosperity of typing in the twenty-first century. This opens up new possibilities, among them the possibility of being" heard" worldwide.
You can do with "clips" in a similar way to groups of authors in the "real" aura. However, the incorrect type of website can do more damage than good (e.g. publishing unreleased works on a website practically screams "amateur"). This is the first general text book for a course in the field of medical science.
The course is usually an electives course in four-year establishments and is a compulsory course at most of the university's faculties of medicine. Such a course would not be possible, although general overviews of US human and global civilisations would be advantageous. It is used at the junior/senior and master or freshman levels.
The number of general stories of medicinal text books is relatively low. Only work before 1985 that remained a classical work is William MacNeill's Plagues and Peoples, which is an excellent work on the interaction of communicable pathologies in the population, but it is not meant as a general historical text of health care.
There' been only two books on medicinal biology since 1990: The Greatest Benefit to Muscovy (1997) et Lois Magners A Historical Medicine (1992). Porter's book is a more conventional form of historical book on medicine that pays much heed to those whose findings have compelled the advancement of the trade.
Magner's book focuses more on the effects of illness and healthcare on past society and economy than on "great men in history". Second, although it has a few artwork (much more than the Porter book), it is mainly text that makes it less appealing to the students and the general readership.
In the last ten years there have been many new scholarships that have to be included in a text book on medicine as well. The majority of currently available clinical anamnesis documents follow the concept of "Great men in the patient's history". I would like my book to look at what I see in these writings as a deficiency in reporting: the effects of illness and illness (or deficiency in health) on the story of the world's population.
Whilst most of us have been told of Black Death, most people's understanding of the impact of illness on humanity is over. There is little awareness among the general public, and in particular among college graduates, of the many ways in which healthcare issues have affected large-scale meetings. Had Athens not been depleted by an unidentified pestilence in 430 BC, Sparta might not have won the Peloponnesian War and the post-classical Greek war. The Roman Empire would have developed in a completely different way.
there' re literally a dozen such instances in the story. The book would be part of the classifications of socioeconomic and historical background. It would not only show the evolution of healthcare professionals and organisations, but above all the impact that healthcare issues and healthcare interventions have on the man and women in community, and the societies and economies in which they operate.
Questions of healthcare, which developed for example in the twentieth Century, a debate on fundamental ethics and an investigation of the evolution and risks of bio-terrorism would also be considered. Due to the socio-historical inclination, the book will also discuss in detail the woman's place in healthcare and the place of medicines in the story of the child and the whole household.
Thus, joint themes such as herb-pharmacology, the naturalistic/supernaturalistic parlance and the method of healthcare would be included in the discussion about old Mesopotamia, the Europe of the Renaissance and the America of the twentieth world. Another example is that in the early materials, China will be extensively debated, but will also re-emerge when it comes to the present relation between West and " alternate medicines " in that time.
Materials on biotechnology of the twentieth centuries followed discussion of contemporary Chinese and Greek Holocratic ethic in the past. The majority of text books on medicinal historiography concentrate on the articles of "great men" on the story and evolution of wit. However, the mere discussion about the personal input of the great past health guides does not allow the readers to comprehend the way in which lives, deaths, illnesses and injuries have been interwoven throughout heredity.
Mine will be an attempt to "give a face" to the problems of illness and injury, not only because these questions were raised by single "medicine men", but because they concerned the ordinary man - and the ordinary man -. The book will place a great emphasis on the place of the female in healthcare.
The entry of women into the official healthcare profession is a historical battle that has only recently been solved. Focusing on the simple man, the book will also address issues such as the place of the child in the community and the part of the household. It will also highlight the enormous effects of communicable diseases at various points in the world.
This will show that the sallow rider was an important actor in such important incidents as the Hundred Years' War, Napoleon's attempt to conquer Europe and the Europeans' triumphant inroads into the New World. A further shift away from the conventional book of clinical histories will be my emphasis on the resolutely non-linear advance in solving health care issues.
The majority of the books show the sciences and arts of medical sciences as continually evolving, a contradiction that ignores the challenges of advancement (and historic events). Discussions on topics such as antibiotic-resistant bacterial, technology advancement versus increasing cost and scarcity of natural resource and the shifting definition of mortality will counteract the picture of continuous improvement in medical practice.
A further part of the book will be the strong focus of the illustrations. As a rule, scholarly questionnaire text on the patient's case histories have few visible elements for demonstrating text materials. It will also use side bars and stickers, more in the tradition of most text books of global civilisation.
Eventually, the capital lay-out would use a mixture of plain text and some aspect of the text books of global civilisation. A definition of such concepts can be found in a terminology at the end of the book. These are all routines in most general historical books, but not in the medical textbook story.
All of them would significantly improve the look and legibility of the book and make it so appealing that the pupils could use it in a profitable and easy way. However, this book could also be very profitable with a reading book whose proposal will be available soon.
The proposal for this reading book will show that this extra book will fill a very important gap in this area, as I do not know that such a reading book currently exists. The dependency on cereals and the susceptibility to crop failures depleted the pre-historic food supply, which led to a decrease in the general public well-being.
The early man turned out to be a remarkable observer of his own life, but a bad performer of what he saw. Thus, from the beginning medical science was intimately linked to religions, magical and the miraculous. Illness and deaths as well as healings were ascribed to the acts of various deities and ghosts to declare the unexplained, a realm that continued into the twenty-first Century.
The Mesopotamic civilisations of Sumer, Babylon and Assyria were undisputedly the cause of the illness, but Egypt saw the development of a new naturalist doctrine of recovery that coexisted with the super natural. But with this exemption, the healings of the old Middle East were largely founded on the psychic concept of illness, whether through the work of the Set of the Egypt or the Hebrew Yahweh.
By no means was the medical traditions of the West the only one that developed in antiquity. Around 1500 BC in India and China powerful medical theory was developed. Conventional Mandarin medicines have adopted a non-anatomical treatment for diseases and pains that continues to this very day.
Ayurveda medicine theory of old India continues to this day, although it is still inspired by both Muslim and occidental tradition. Both in India and China, old medicinal practice was founded on the supernatural heaven for many hundreds of years. A number of resources have been preserved in both civilizations, giving us a clear view of the emergence of singular and consistent medicinal tradition, largely separate from the West.
When Homer's Iliad was written around 800 B.C., the Eastern European medicinal traditions had moved to civilization in the Aegeans. The Greeks have indeed spawned the man known as the "Father of (Western) Medicine", Hippocrates of Cos. Hippocrates and his supporters would have dominated the field of medicines for hundreds of years, and Hipocratic thought would remain the moral foundation of contemporary medicines.
Though Homeric medicines were anchored in the supernatural realm, the handling of combat wounds pushed medicines in an anatomical wellspring. At the same time, both theoretic constructions coexisted in the Hellenistic realm when healings began to take a resolutely integral view. Despite the fact that Holocratic medical science had serious mistakes according to contemporary criteria, it had a lasting influence on medical science in the West.
During the postclassical period, known as the Hellenistic world, Hellenic medicine mixed with Persian medicine. New interest in anatomical and physiological dissections added a lot of new materials, and new colleges of medicine were born. Whilst it is relatively simple to follow the further professionalisation of healthcare practices, it is more challenging to see the effects of such a shift on the overall population at that particular moment in it.
Starvation and contagious diseases continue to eradicate a large number of humans, and the ordinary man's efforts to heal have been relatively unsuccessful. Medecine became more and more a professional activity in the century when Rome ruled Europe and the Mediterranean. It has made an important role in promoting the medical and general wellbeing of the city' s population by developing actions in the field of civil society, such as improving access to clean drinking and waste disposal.
Important progress was also made in the field of defence medecine, as the Rome Legion was treated by physicians and some of the first European clinics. Following the collapse of the Holy Roman Empire in Western Europe, the Empire of the East or the Byzantines, the Empire developed into a leading force in the conservation of medicinal know-how. Byzantium's period was by no means sound, and health services were declining in the face of scourges, war and famine.
Nevertheless, the Byzantine Empire was of great importance, as the only source of medicinal writing in Western Europe began to vanish. During the Middle Ages, the art of healing in Europe has improved little. Indeed, as the quest for wisdom decreased between about 500 and 1500 AD, progress in naturalist medicines made by men like Hippocrates was pushed aside in favour of the miraculous, now Christian, explanations for the various disasters and evils affecting the inhumane.
Prayer, sacred relic and the intercessions of Saint were considered the right remedies for illness and injury, and the Hippocratic corpus was denied in favour of the erroneous scriptures of Galen. In the European Middle Ages there were some important trends in the realm of medicines. However, the advancement of the college with its affiliated faculties of health showed the beginnings of vocational training, but only a few men completed it compared to demand.
Whilst it is today hard to know the precise nature of the illnesses prevalent in Europe, there is no question about the most infamous outbreak of all times, which occurred in the mid-14th c.... Whereas Europe made little progress in the Middle Ages in the fields of sciences and medical sciences, there was a lot going on in other areas.
Especially the medical field in the Muslim community has improved significantly. Besides the great doctors of the Caliphate of the East and West, Muslim medicines made their greatest contributions through the conservation of knowledge by collecting all known scriptures. A number of chemical and pharmacological advances have also been made, with the launch of new medicines from deserts and new approaches such as the "tasty dose", the novel concept that to work.
At the other side of the globe, the great civilisations of America developed their own doctor's offices and pharmacopoeia. Before 1500, the Americas were still the most healthy continent in the hemisphere because there were no contagious illnesses that devastated entire population groups in Europe, Africa and Asia. However, such an enchanting image quickly and dramatically altered after 1492, when the virginal US population was devastated by Old Worlds illness.
During the Renaissance and later during the scientific revolution and Enlightenment, the new spiritual tendencies revived medical and surgical life in Europe. To put it briefly, although medical science could not yet be regarded as truly "modern", i.e. on the basis of the nucleus theories of infection, much preparatory work was done in early contemporary Europe for future improvement.
During the scientific revolution, the speed of changes in the field of medical science grew at a rapid rate, as researchers and physicians adopted the principle of the experiential methods. In the Enlightenment, when philosophies thought about topics such as the importance of governance and the human condition, medicines also mirrored new emerging intellect. The new interest and progress in psychiatric services and the importance of the importance of human healthcare have gradually been transformed into changes in the way we treat the individual and his or her world.
This was the beginning of the medical age. Although the studies of science and medecine in Europe were greatly improved before the intellectual revolution, progress has made little or no improvements in the life of common men of that age. As a certain interest in human rights arose, little was done to help improving the quality of life.
The majority of health services were provided by lay people within the framework of their families and households, while common famine and contagious illnesses continue to limit demographic inequalities. While the psychic pathogenesis and healing of illness remains predominant, deviant behaviour continues to be considered to be the result of psychic powers such as warlocks.
During the scientific revolution of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, the overall image of the simple man and women improved. In particular, the idea that a nation's prosperity depends on the wellbeing of its people has led to new advances in the realm of human healthcare, an area of medicine that is most quickly perceived by the people.
To sum up, the early European era brought many advancements in the field of medicines that began to make a difference to the lives of ordinary people and paved the way for the exploding level of scientific research in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. In the nineteenth-century there was more progress in occidental medicines in a few centuries than in the entire prehistory put together.
With the new theory and practice of men like Pasteur and Koch came scientific discovery and progress that revolutionised the field of medicines at all fronts. Although outbreaks such as jaundice and TB continue to devastate people around the globe, scientists have begun to provide the necessary instruments to combat such outbreaks.
Sanitation, which came to England, spearheaded the healthcare campaign that was soon introduced throughout the Western Hemisphere. Simultaneously, as the pace of improvements in scientific and medical progress was astronomical, the accessibility of new scientific findings was often less than desirable for commoners. The new medical colleges such as chiropractics, hydro-pathy, homeopathy as well as orthopaedics were developing and competed with all-opathic doctors for the funds of an ever more demanding world.
But even as the medical profession was on the path to modernisation, the new ideas of Christian science and Seventh-day Adventism provided an alternative for those who favoured the miraculous beginning. There is no question that the nineteenth was a period of progression, but also for the general opinion a period of tremendous disorientation and competitive itsories.
The fact that Europe's doctors' surgeries facilitated the capture of suffering and illness as quickly as never before also made the West's health care industry its way around the underworld. This new area of exotic medicines has been inseparably linked to the imperialist Europe of Asia and Africa, with very diverse results. Up to now, new antiseptic and anaesthetic technologies have enabled previously unthinkable surgery, which was particularly important for clinical practise in the war.
Fierce global warming has compelled clinicians and government to fight communicable diseases and led to the first joint effort by female clinicians to become a nurse and even a physician in the health profession. It became a research and education instrument for health care undergraduates, offering its patient a better opportunity for life than ever before.
In the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, the specialisation of medicines also began. It was no longer possible to divide medicines into simple medicines and surgeries, as doctors began to specialise in areas as diverse as midwifery and mental health. Combining breakthrough surgeries, the comprehension and management of pathogenic factors such as mosquitoes, the constant presence of females in the wild and the advancement of knowledge in a variety of different areas of healthcare means that the art of treatment has achieved a refinement that goes far beyond the past.
In the twentieth centuries, the pace of new medical and surgical advances accelerated at an exponential rate, as new findings immediately lay the foundation for further research. Up until the last part of the last millennium, medical science seemed to be on its way into a global market in which illness and traumatic events hardly threatened the population.
Evolutions such as the detection of sulpha and antimicrobial agents pledged to monitor the infections; new diagnostics and devices such as x-rays and CAT scans allowed doctors to detect illnesses at an early and more cured state. New operating methods transformed this area so wonderfully that organ transplants, once regarded as sci-fi only, became almost a matter of course.
Medical specialization continues in many different areas, from paediatrics and neuroscience to more. Clinics and research institutes grew and promoted new research, as the training of physicians and the general population in the West made preventive care the main means of fighting diseases.
In the midst of the scale of medical progress of the twentieth centuries, germs continue to cause devastation. It was a much more lethal one than ever before, and the First World War was a dramatic demonstration of the horror of struggle, a tendency that lasted throughout the age. Diseases have proven to be a persistent threat as flu, polio and AIDS outbreaks have taken their toll. pandemics have also been reported in the United States.
As the progress of the twentieth centuries provided great hopes for the invasion of diseases, the twentieth was also confronted with many new challenges and difficulties that came up to defy the healers. New occupations in healthcare were created in the twentieth-century because the doctors could depend on physiotherapists, medics, nurses, middlemen and others.
General healthcare provision in the industrialised nations has improved further and there has been a sharp increase in the expectation of survival. Medical practices had to be viewed as never before in a much wider political and economic environment, as the general population saw healthcare as an unalienable right and not an often unachievable one.
With new medicines and new methods being made available by science, they also pushed the cost of healthcare far beyond the individual's solvency, which led to the evolution of the healthcare sector and ultimately to restrictions in the provision of it. With the cost of science becoming more and more costly and healthcare becoming depersonalised, more and more individuals began to return to non-Western medicinal tradition, which led to a revival of interest in traditional medicines such as China, herbs, homoeopathy and a number of other avenues.
Throughout a new millennium, however, medicines continue to develop in new ways and face both old and new issues. Now the exhilarating excitement of the twentieth centuries is mitigated by a realist view of the new demands of contemporary living and healthcare. There are two universes that have been shaped by the huge cost of healthcare: the wealthy Western societies, where the consumer demands treatment for every disease, and the poor African, Asian and Latin American economies, where environmental degradation, poor living conditions and a poor educational system often leave the most essential needs unsatisfied.
The last strongholds are populated by empty areas, the rain forests, where new illnesses such as Ebola and other emerging viral infections are lurking, and where organic remedies for many illnesses are endangered by unrestrained degradation of the area. Microscopical research is adjusting to new medicines and producing multi-resistant tribes of living creatures for which there are few remedies.
Europe and the United States are facing new health policy issues as the scarcity of natural and human capital and the increasing cost of healthcare have split the populations between those who can and cannot provide health services. Now, the bioethical sector is trying to find answers to such issues in the contexts of a people who feel they have the right to the best possible supply.
As life expectancy increases, the development of reproduction therapy raises new challenges to the right to reproduction and the viability and morals of it. As more people live on the surface every single workingday and natural resource is becoming increasingly scarce, today's technologies have opened up new ways to killing and mutilation.
In the face of new medical problems, the areas of expertise will evolve and be improved just to overcome not even imagined problems. One rudimentary estimate on time axis is about two to two and a half years for the individual book, and an additive six month to producing the supplemental book of readings. a...
Illustration is one of the book's core elements. This book will contain about 100 pictures as well as side strips and stickers. A part of the book's attraction is the stress of graphics to draw the general readership and help the students to store the textuals.