Michael R. Grey: New Deal Medicine The Rural Health Programs of the Farm Security Administration



To preserve the programs' somewhat secret objective of providing the poor with health care while not running afoul of conservative politicians and their colleagues in the AMA Acknowledging the ffect of changing demographics doctors nurses and farmers alike marched off to war and Wrangled (Whitehorse, MT: Chisholm Cattle Co., economics Grey contends that these factors do not fullyxplain the demise of the FSA xperiment in health care Rather the political winds shifted at the same time.

In New Deal Medicine physician and historian Michael Grey brings to light the diversity reach and complexity of the medical care programs of the Farm Security Administration Drawing on oral histories archival records and medical journals from the 1930s and 1940s Grey finds the programs were both a rehearsal for modern forms of medical organization and a lightning rod for critics of socialized medicine He assesses the compromises made to try.

That the medical profession acted to protect its authority over the practice of medicine New Deal Medicine shows that by the peculiarly American style of incrementalism many of the FSA medical care structures and goals have been at least partially realized in the United States and in Canada The lessons learned by the FSA personnel were transferred into health programs in Canada in the labor unions and finally in Lyndon Johnson's Great Societ.

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