We are now accepting submissions relating to this year’s theme of Global Visions, Local Interests.
Submissions should be research articles, approximately 5000-8000 words, written by undergraduates in a broad range of fields relevant to international affairs. We welcome and encourage a broad interpretation of the theme.
This prevents any bias based on an author’s school, gender, name, etc.
Prospective authors are encouraged to consult previous issues of for examples of quality submissions. Please email all submissions to [email protected](with “Article Submission – [YOUR NAME]” in the subject line), and ensure that the submission checklist has been followed.
SUBMISSION CHECKLIST Any person submitting an article or photograph for publication in Hemispheres retains copyright in such article or photograph.
However, the author is deemed to have granted a perpetual, irrevocable, non-exclusive license to Hemispheres and Tufts University to edit and publish the article or photograph in Hemispheres (in print and electronic formats, including on the Hemispheres and Tufts Digital Library websites) and to allow others to link to or republish any issue of Hemispheres which may include the article or photograph.I can see firsthand where things go wrong or be frustrating for patients.”“The providers don’t always understand the culture,” Tang said.“Chinese patients may also take herbal supplements but not tell the medical providers.The patient navigation program gives honest information to the provider, so they learn the Chinese culture is very different.Having this program is helpful for the patient, provider and also family.”Dr.Through this program, I wanted to help vulnerable patients who don’t speak English or are of lower socioeconomic status.”Dr.John Erban, clinical director of the Cancer Center at Tufts Medical Center, said, “One of the real success stories was to help a woman go from being reluctant to accept treatment to a person who would participate in a novel study sponsored by the National Cancer Institute on breast cancer.Erban was impressed with the navigators for their dedication and enthusiasm.He also was touched by the strength of the patients, who sometimes forego treatment so as to not burden their relatives.“People are concerned their health does not impoverish their family,” Dr. “They are so brave and noble, and the navigators find ways for them not to sacrifice their health.All navigators complete training by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health, complete clinical shadowing with Dr. Medical interpreters are not specifically trained for navigation services.Ming Lin, patient navigator at Tufts Medical Center, said, “It’s so great to form deep and long relationships with patients.