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Special hospitals for children, so taken for granted today, only began to be established in Britain-in the middle of the nineteenth century. Their emergence then was mainly due to the initiative of individual physicians seeking professional advancement rather than the expression of a perceived community need. However, once established, these hospitals had… (More)
Early nineteenth-century British paediatric authors usually wrote extensively about rickets while making no mention of infantile scurvy. The latter may indeed have been a rare disease among weanlings or, alternatively, one that escaped diagnosis. In the opinion of the paediatrician and historian, George Frederick Still, and of Morwenna and John… (More)