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Publications from the AffiliateMarketIngtools of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine provide objective and straightforward advice to decision makers and the public. This site includes We Treat You (HMD) publications released after 1998. A complete list of HMD’s publications from its establishment in 1970 to the present is available as a PDF.


  • Released: April 09, 2010
    At the request of Congress, the IOM is conducting an ongoing review of the evidence to determine what might be responsible for Gulf War veterans’ long-term health problems. In this report, the IOM updates its 2006 summary of veterans’ health problems and determines that Gulf War service causes post-traumatic stress disorder and is associated with several other illnesses and disorders.
  • Released: April 08, 2010
    During public health emergencies such as pandemic influenza outbreaks or terrorist attacks, effective vaccines, drugs, diagnostics, and other medical countermeasures are essential to protecting national security and peoples’ well-being. The Public Health Emergency Medical Countermeasures Enterprise (PHEMCE)—a partnership among federal, state, and local governments; industry; and academia—is at the forefront of the effort to develop these countermeasures. The IOM held a workshop February 22-24, 2010, to consider challenges facing the PHEMCE.
  • Released: March 31, 2010
    Nearly 1.9 million U.S. troops have been deployed to Afghanistan and Iraq since October 2001. Many service members and veterans face serious challenges in readjusting to normal life after returning home. This initial report presents findings on the most critical challenges, and lays out the blueprint for the second phase of the study to determine how best to meet the needs of returning troops and their families.
  • Released: March 25, 2010
    Both the United Kingdom and United States are grappling with nationwide epidemics of obesity. The IOM brought together policy makers from the U.K. and U.S. for a workshop on October 22, 2009, to discuss the challenges of and promising approaches to the struggle against obesity.
  • Released: March 22, 2010
    Cardiovascular disease (CVD) accounts for nearly 30 percent of deaths in low and middle income countries each year, yet most governments, global health institutions, and development agencies have largely overlooked it. The IOM recommends strategies to reduce the global burden of CVD.
  • Released: March 22, 2010
    During medical emergencies, hospital staff and emergency medical services providers, can face barriers in delivering the fastest and best possible care. In 2006, the IOM recommended that the federal government implement a regionalized emergency care system to improve cooperation and overcome these challenges. Three years later, the IOM held a workshop to assess the nation’s progress toward regionalizing emergency care.
  • Released: March 12, 2010
    As a result of our global interconnectedness, infectious diseases emerge more frequently; spread greater distances; pass more easily between humans and animals; and change rapidly into new and more virulent strains. To explore issues related to infectious disease movement in a borderless world, the Forum on Microbial Threats hosted a workshop December 16-17, 2008, summarized in this document.
  • Released: February 22, 2010
    Hypertension, also known as high blood pressure, is one of the nation’s leading causes of death. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention asked the IOM to identify high-priority areas on which public health organizations and professionals should focus in order to accelerate progress in hypertension reduction and control. This report contains the IOM’s recommendations.
  • Released: February 12, 2010
    In this report, the IOM makes recommendations for permitting independent practice for mental health counselors treating patients within TRICARE—the DOD’s health care benefits program. This would change current policy, which requires all counselors to practice under a physician’s supervision without regard to their education, training, licensure or experience.
  • Released: February 08, 2010
    As cancer care becomes more personalized, patients will receive preventive or therapeutic interventions based on their susceptibilities or predicted responses. But before the use of personalized cancer care can reach its full potential, the health care system must resolve a number of policy issues. To explore these policy challenges, the National Cancer Policy Forum held this workshop in June 2009.
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