The economic cost of HIV/AIDS in Canada -- Changing the balance of power: the Listen UP! research project and participatory research with marginalized communities -- Gender, injection drug use and HIV risk in Ontario, Canada -- HIV/AIDS and Aboriginal women in Canada -- HIV counselling and testing among pregnant women in Canada: best practices -- Gender differences in results of a programme to promote the sexual health of high school students in Nova Scotia -- HIV prevention programmes and female prostitutes: the Canadian context.
Review: "Noted critic, novelist and essayist Sheed recounts his recovery from three major illnesses in this highly personal, torturous, oddly exhilarating chronicle. The first illness, polio, struck in 1945 when he was 14. With unbridled optimism, Sheed struggled for years with a disease that ``seemed much more like a vacation from the pains of growing up than an addition to them.'' The book's centerpiece, his plunge into depression triggered by addiction to sleeping pills and alcohol in his mid-50s, unfolds a nightmare of panic attacks, manic highs, proliferating phobias and suicidal dementia. Sheed found scant relief through a stay in a sanatorium, antidepressants or lithium, on all of which he heaps scorn. His recovery seemed to follow its own logic and inner mechanisms of healing. Diagnosed with cancer in 1991, he underwent operations of the tongue and neck, as well as radiation treatments, a two-year ordeal he describes with wit and gallantry." -- Reed Elsevier Inc.