4: 333-343. doi: 10.2147/IJGM.S11767 The first of the sources (Barbosa-Cesnik, et al) was included because of its trial population of college women taking cranberry juice, and its double blind, placebo approach. Because of this, I weighed this source as being applicable to Susan’s situation, and therefore the PICO style question.
K., Henshaw, S. K., Finer, L. B., & Zolna, M. R. (2008). Abortion in the United States: Incidence and Access to Service, 2005. Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive Health , 6-16. Lara, D., Pena, M., Grossman, D., & Holt, K. (2015). Knowledge of Abortion Laws and Services Among Low-Income Women in Three United States Cities.
"Why Do Female Athletes Tear Their ACL at a Higher Rate Than Male Athletes?" Orthopaedic Specialist, 10 May 2017, louisvillebones.com/acl-tears-in-female-athletes/. Accessed 15 Feb. 2018.Potkey, Rhiannon. " ACL to ACC: Injury-Riddled Notre Dame Stays Strong."
Annotated Bibliography: Social Media’s direct correlation with eating disorders Hellings, Bridie, and Terry Bowles. "Understanding And Managing Eating Disorders In The School Setting." Australian Journal Of Guidance & Counselling 17.1 (2007): 60-67. Academic Search Complete.
Perception and Coping among Women Living with Lupus In a qualitative study done by Baker JA and Wiginton K, a convenience sample of thirty eight women volunteers from a Lupus support group were interviewed and also given questionnaires based on their perception and management of Lupus. The goal of this study was to identify the different representations of Lupus made by women and to evaluate the impact the illness has on their self management. Baker and Wiginton came to the conclusion that the more the women knew and understand Lupus, the more they were able to manage living their lives with Lupus. The role of patient attachment and working alliance on patient adherence, satisfaction, and health-related quality of life in lupus treatment
Maternal and child health journal, 16(4), 767-774. Garg, S., Sharma, N., & Sahay, R. (2001). Socio-cultural aspects of menstruation in an urban slum in Delhi, India. Reproductive health matters, 9(17), 16-25 Kirk, J., & Sommer, M. (2006). Menstruation and body awareness: linking girls’ health with girls’ education.
In her book, Body Shots: Hollywood and the Culture of Eating Disorders, Emily Fox-Kales, a clinical psychologist with a strong background in the treatment of eating disorders, which includes bulimia, anorexia, binge eating, OSFED, EDNOS, and PICA, as well as body dysmorphia disorder describes the strong impact media has on women’s perceptions of themselves and displays the evolution of eating disorders through firsthand accounts. Fox-Kales describes society’s current culture as “the culture of eating disorders” (1). She points out that women no longer exchange recipes, but rather share a fear of food as well as diet tips and tricks to reduce weight. She continues to explain that “food has become more taboo than sex ever was and the bathroom scale more challenging a confrontation than the confessional booth” (1). Our culture has engorged the minds of women young and old with diets that are taken too far and become problematic.