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S y n o p s i s
Breast cysts, pain and cancer are epidemic at this time in history. The cancer detection and treatment industry says the cause of 70% of all breast cancer is unknown. Dressed to Kill gives the answer to this mystery, explaining how the greatest threat to breast health is something women do to themselves every day. Dressed to Kill started as a personal crisis in the author's lives, when Soma was shocked to find a lump in her breast while pregnant. Looking for clues as to the cause of the lump led this husband-and-wife medical anthropologist team to develop a new theory on the cause of breast cancer, and to conduct an extensive survey of nearly 5,000 US women, half of whom had breast cancer, in an attempt to uncover this heretofore hidden cause of breast disease. Pioneers in the new field of Applied Medical Anthropology, Singer and Grismaijer explain their unique and fruitful approach to understanding and researching the cultural causes of disease in easy to read language accessible to the layperson and professional alike. Dressed to Kill has already changed the healthcare and fashion worlds, and has saved millions of women from the pains and sorrows of breast cancer. Controversial for its challenge to established custom and medical dogma, this breakthrough book is already a classic, destined to be known as the beginning to the end of this terrible breast cancer epidemic.
B i o
Sydney Ross Singer is a medical anthropologist, the author of several groundbreaking and controversial health books, and the director of the Institute for the Study of Culturogenic Disease, located in Hawaii. He is best known for his revolutionary and shocking research linking breast cancer with the wearing of tight bras, which he describes in his book, Dressed To Kill. Using his training in biochemistry, anthropology and medicine, Sydney is pioneering a new field of health research, called Applied Medical Anthropology, shedding light on the many ways our culture is making us sick. Since his work often challenges industries that promote or profit from damaging lifestyles, his research has been suppressed and censored, especially by the medical industry. Sydney Ross Singer received a Bachelor's of Science in biology from the University of Utah in 1979. He then spent two years in the biochemistry Ph.D. program at Duke University, followed by another two years at Duke in the anthropology Ph.D. program, receiving a Master's Degree. He then attended the University of Texas Medical Branch (UTMB) at Galveston, Texas on a full academic scholarship, where he spent one year in the medical humanities Ph.D. program, and received an additional two years training in medical school.