HIPPOCRATES, Father of Nursing, Too?

  title={HIPPOCRATES, Father of Nursing, Too?},
  author={Edwin Burton Levine and Myra Estrin Levine},
  journal={AJN, American Journal of Nursing},
The great Greek healer does not belong to medicine alone. His writings give clear indications that he had trained co-workers comparable in his time—the fifth century B.C.—to the professional nurse of today. 
Men in Nursing
Research is necessary to ascertain if nurses have adopted an attitude of passive resistance to the democratization of membership within their ranks, whether there exists a variety of structural variables that impedes the attainment of a more sociaJly representative profession and whether complex forces external to the profession serve to maintain the present status of men and minorities in nursing.
Historical Trajectory of Men in Nursing in India
The male nurses had a long journey to overcome the hurdles in their practice and professional advancement and in recent years the male nurses are identified for their extraordinary contribution in the delivery of health care.
The Nurturing Male: Bravery and Bedside Manners in Isocrates' Aegineticus (19.24–9)
Scenes from Euripidean tragedy can lead us to imagine that sick-nursing was women's work in ancient Greece, and several prose sources seem to corroborate this view of gender roles.
A study to ascertain gynaecological patients' perceived levels of embarrassment with physical and psychological care given by female and male nurses.
There is a cultural preference for care by a female nurse in patients with gynaecological cancer that is changed by experience during hospital admission, but this preference is not demonstrated in patients who have undergone previous hospital admission within the last five years or who have been cared for by a male nurse.
Men in nursing: The early years
The aim of this paper is to discuss the contribution men have made to the profession of nursing through the early years of nursing’s history in particular from 250BC to the early 1900s.