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Historical coverage of the world from 1450 to the present (excluding the United States and Canada). Try your country as a subject term; if you have too many results to sort through, try adding "health" as a keyword.
Search using your country as subject term and "health" as keyword.
ACCESS NOTE: 5 users. Combines Anthropological Literature from Harvard University and Anthropological Index from the Royal Anthropological Institute of the UK. Offers worldwide indexing of all core periodicals, in addition to lesser known journals, from the early 19th century to today. Broad geographical coverage emphasizes the Commonwealth and Africa and extends to Eastern Europe, the Americas, Asia, Australasia, and the Pacific. Covers fields of social, cultural, physical, biological and linguistic anthropology, ethnology, archaeology, folklore, material culture and interdisciplinary studies.
Bibliographic citations (1915-) with indexing on contemporary public policy issues worldwide. Search using your country in either the "descriptors" or "keywords" field. Try again with "health" as a keyword.
Multidisciplinary and regional article databases
Multidisciplinary and regional databases are powerful tools for finding articles. HOWEVER, it can be difficult to determine the disciplinary focus of an article you find. Don't assume that an article is in a particular discipline until you check with an expert.
Much bigger and more important than you'd think from the title! The Leiden ASC library supports a major research center on African political economy, and its catalogue describes journal articles - NOT like Franklin. HINT! To search for health-topic articles for your country, start with this Advanced Search: ASC subject heading (containing) = YOUR COUNTRY NAME and ASC subject category = 08.01* BEWARE! Don't use the "ASC Link" buttons to request materials - instead DO USE Franklin and PennText to find materials you identify in the Leiden catalogue.
Regional sections of WHO produce Index Medici in order to give access to health literature published in or related to those specific regions. The WHO African regional office's contribution is: African Index Medicus (AIM)