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The Prison Doctor

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Dr Amanda Brown has treated inmates in the UK’s most infamous prisons – first in young offenders’ institutions then at the notorious Wormwood Scrubs and finally at. I received a copy of this book in exchange for an honest review I’ve never really thought about healthcare in prisons For someone like myself with a pretty privileged background I’ve never really needed to think about it The Prison Doctor has opened my eyes to some of the tasks medical professionals undertake in such an environment and some of the struggles they encounter in order to try and help their patientsOne of the main feelings I got while reading this was the large amount of compassion Dr Amanda Brown has for her patients and the sometimes truly awful situations that have led to them being in prison We follow Brown as she leaves her job as a community GP to working in a young offender’s institute then a men’s prison and finally a women’s prison Every job is varied fast paced and harrowing but it’s her time within the women’s prison that stands out the most These women she treats are often so institutionalised that they feel safer within the prison walls constantly reoffending to remain inside because it’s better than a life spent on the streets wrapped up in prostitution or domestic abuse There’s one particular woman who’s so ashamed of an ulcer on her leg because of the smell that she wraps it in sanitary towels rather than go to the doctor for help She’s become so use to thinking that she’s worthless that she doesn’t see herself as worthy of help That made me so sad to think that really a lot of these women just need someone to talk to And that’s what Dr Brown does She listens never judges as her eyes are opened to this new world The writing is good too It’s a uick read structured and emotional without getting too bogged down in facts or opinions Dr Brown lets the stories and the people speak for themselves and I think it’s this simplicity that makes it work so well It’s certainly brought to my attention a forgotten route in healthcare and might make me think twice about all those missed appointments we get at work from prisoners who fail to turn up for their MRI scans in the future The level of responsibility is seriously high too often Dr Brown has to fight to get her patients admitted to hospital when the prison guards are severely understaffed or is often the first on scene to a suicide attempt up to her elbows in blood It’s high risk high adrenaline stuff Fascinating read that’s made me think above and beyond my own career Felt and Torch on Roofing: A Practical Guide notorious Wormwood Scrubs and finally at. I received a copy of this book in exchange for an honest review I’ve Diamonds, Gold, and War: The British, the Boers, and the Making of South Africa never really thought about healthcare in prisons For someone like myself with a pretty privileged background I’ve King John and Magna Carta: A Ladybird Adventure from History book never really Soundtracks For Learning: Using Music In The Classroom needed to think about it The Prison Doctor has opened my eyes to some of the tasks medical professionals undertake in such an environment and some of the struggles they encounter in order to try and help their patientsOne of the main feelings I got while reading this was the large amount of compassion Dr Amanda Brown has for her patients and the sometimes truly awful situations that have led to them being in prison We follow Brown as she leaves her job as a community GP to working in a young offender’s institute then a men’s prison and finally a women’s prison Every job is varied fast paced and harrowing but it’s her time within the women’s prison that stands out the most These women she treats are often so institutionalised that they feel safer within the prison walls constantly reoffending to remain inside because it’s better than a life spent on the streets wrapped up in prostitution or domestic abuse There’s one particular woman who’s so ashamed of an ulcer on her leg because of the smell that she wraps it in sanitary towels rather than go to the doctor for help She’s become so use to thinking that she’s worthless that she doesn’t see herself as worthy of help That made me so sad to think that really a lot of these women just Bleach, Vol. 32: Howling need someone to talk to And that’s what Dr Brown does She listens Norse Mythology never judges as her eyes are opened to this Mastering Manga 3: Power Up with Mark Crilley new world The writing is good too It’s a uick read structured and emotional without getting too bogged down in facts or opinions Dr Brown lets the stories and the people speak for themselves and I think it’s this simplicity that makes it work so well It’s certainly brought to my attention a forgotten route in healthcare and might make me think twice about all those missed appointments we get at work from prisoners who fail to turn up for their MRI scans in the future The level of responsibility is seriously high too often Dr Brown has to fight to get her patients admitted to hospital when the prison guards are severely understaffed or is often the first on scene to a suicide attempt up to her elbows in blood It’s high risk high adrenaline stuff Fascinating read that’s made me think above and beyond my own career

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Lf harm she has witnessed it all In this memoir Amanda reveals the stories the patients and the cases that have shaped a career helping those most of us would rather forg. I thought this book was painful to read It seemed so amateur The writer described every single thing and it was so draining For example 'I took a hot cup of tea and sat down at our chunky wooden table' Almost every other word was unnecessary and just so child like The I think about it the I disliked the book I can't even begin to comment on the stories in there because they were surrounded by and contained so much fluff

Amanda Brown ë 2 Read

Europe’s largest women only prison in Europe Bronzefield From miraculous pregnancies to dirty protests and from violent attacks on prisoners to heartbreaking acts of se. This book was such a valuable insight from start to finish I wish I hadn't left it sitting on my shelf so long as this book was just what the doctor ordered Doctor Amanda Brown trained to be a doctor and she worked in her own GP surgery that she helped develop over the years she was there When the Government announced that there was going to be some major changes made instead of accepting that she took a giant leap of faith and left to join the prison service where over the years she worked at four or five different prisons coming into close contact with many inmates from different walks of life I didn't expect to love this as much as I did but I've always had an interest in prisons which began I'd left school I had a strong desire to become a social worker and would be based working in a prison enabling me to work with the other prison staff and the prisoners themselves This never happened because life happened and things change but I always ponder about the what ifDr Amanda Brown is an amazing compassionate person and to see and deal with devastating events that often occur on a daily basis you have to have a strong will mainly so you can sleep at night This is a well written memoir and I was rather disappointed once I'd finished it Down In Texas never happened because life happened and things change but I always ponder about the what ifDr Amanda Brown is an amazing compassionate person and to see and deal with devastating events that often occur on a daily basis you have to have a strong will mainly so you can sleep at Men on the Edge night This is a well written memoir and I was rather disappointed once I'd finished it