Education + Advocacy = Change

Click a topic below for an index of articles:

New Material

Home

Help us Win the Fight!

Alternative Treatments

Depression

Financial or Socio-Economic Issues

Health Insurance

Help us Win the Fight

Hepatitis

HIV/AIDS

Institutional Issues

International Reports

Legal Concerns

Math Models or Methods to Predict Trends

Medical Issues

Our Sponsors

Occupational Concerns

Our Board

Projects

Religion and infectious diseases

State Governments

Stigma or Discrimination Issues

If you would like to submit an article to this website, email us your paper to info@heart-intl.net


 

~

any words all words
Results per page:

“The only thing necessary for these diseases to the triumph is for good people and governments to do nothing.”

Oklahoma

Main topics can be found within the left column; sub-topics and/or research reports can be found near the bottom of this page.  Thank you

 

We offer a monthly newsletter dealing with the various issues surrounding infectious diseases.  To find out more click HERE.

Document Name & Link to Document

Description

File Size /Type
Oklahoma State Mortality Rates Oklahoma State Mortality Rates 1999-2006

Oklahoma African American Female

Oklahoma African American Male

Oklahoma Hispanic (2186-2) Female

Oklahoma Hispanic (2186-2) Male

Oklahoma Native American Female

Oklahoma Native America Male

Oklahoma White Female

Oklahoma White Male

 
CITY OF TULSA FIRE DEPT. v. MILLER Keith A. Miller was a twelve-year member of the Tulsa Fire Department where he worked as a first responder. Sometime during his employment, he contracted hepatitis C. The Workers' Compensation Court found that, as is often the case in these types of claims, the claimant could not testify as to which, of several exposures, was the source of the disease. It then found the claim compensable. A three-judge panel unanimously affirmed. We sustain the order.  
Victims tell of tears, pain from hepatitis Too weak to stand, Pamela Wallace asked if she could sit to address the court. Once a faceless, nameless plaintiff in a class-action lawsuit, Wallace chose Friday to identify herself, by name and profession, by offering personal details and private longings, and by detailing, once and for all, what she has lost.  
 

** In order to view PDF files, you must have Adobe Acrobat Reader installed on your computer. Many computers already have this software; however, if you need it, a free copy is available for download at this site: Click here to get Adobe Acrobat Reader.

 

 

 

 

Email:

 

 

 

 

Email: