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Date: 2/28/2021
Subject: Special issue - 'Waiting to be seen: social perspectives on trans health'
From: TASA



Health Sociology Review

Health Sociology Review

 Special Issue

Waiting to be seen: social perspectives on trans health

Dear ~~first_name~~, 
 
On behalf of the guest editors, we are really pleased to announce the publication of the following special issue of Health Sociology Review (vol 30, issue 1, 2021), which will be open access for the next 90 days:

Editorial Introduction - Christy E. Newman, Anthony K J Smith, Elizabeth Duck-Chong, Son Vivienne, Cristyn Davies, Kerry H. Robinson & Peter Aggleton (2021) Waiting to be seen: social perspectives on trans health, Health Sociology Review, 30:1, 1-8, DOI: 10.1080/14461242.2020.1868900

Bridgette Rickett, Katherine Johnson, Helen Ingle & Martel Reynolds (2021) Support for parents/carers of primary school aged gender diverse children in England, UK: a mixed-methods analysis of experiences with health services , Health Sociology Review, 30:1, 9-24, DOI: 10.1080/14461242.2020.1857656

Alex Ker, Gloria Fraser, Theresa Fleming, Cathy Stephenson, Anny da Silva Freitas, Richard Carroll, Thomas K. Hamilton & Antonia C. Lyons (2021) ‘A little bubble of utopia’: constructions of a primary care-based pilot clinic providing gender affirming hormone therapy, Health Sociology Review, 30:1, 25-40, DOI: 10.1080/14461242.2020.1855999

Adam Shepherd & Benjamin Hanckel (2021) Ontologies of transition(s) in healthcare practice: examining the lived experiences and representations of transgender adults transitioning in healthcare, Health Sociology Review, 30:1, 41-57, DOI: 10.1080/14461242.2020.1854618

Clare Bartholomaeus, Damien W. Riggs & Annie Pullen Sansfaçon (2021) Expanding and improving trans affirming care in Australia: experiences with healthcare professionals among transgender young people and their parents, Health Sociology Review, 30:1, 58-71, DOI: 10.1080/14461242.2020.1845223

Kath Albury, Christopher Dietzel, Tinonee Pym, Son Vivienne & Teddy Cook (2021) Not your unicorn: trans dating app users’ negotiations of personal safety and sexual health, Health Sociology Review, 30:1, 72-86, DOI: 10.1080/14461242.2020.1851610

Commentary - Raewyn Connell (2021) Transgender health: on a world scale, Health Sociology Review, 30:1, 87-94, DOI: 10.1080/14461242.2020.1868899

As mentioned above, all papers will be open access for the next 90 days, and so we’d very much appreciate your help in promoting these papers while they are more readily accessible.

Fellow member Christy Newman & colleague Liz Duck-Chong have made a short video in which they wax lyrical about the importance of co-created, critically informed, social science and sociological research for advancing the health and rights of trans people around the world, so please feel free to also share this among networks that may be receptive: https://youtu.be/p56M614Lh3E

Thank you for any support you can provide in promoting this issue.
 
Guest Editors:
Christy E. Newman
Anthony K J Smith
Elizabeth Duck-Chong
Son Vivienne
Cristyn Davies
Kerry H. Robinson
Peter Aggleton
 
 
Warm regards,
 
Karen Willis and Sarah MacLean
Editors in Chief, Health Sociology Review
 
Editors in Chief
Karen Willis
Sarah MacLean
Health Sociology Review is an international peer-reviewed journal, which publishes high quality conceptual and empirical research in the sociology of health, illness and medicine.

Published three times per year, the journal prioritises original research papers, papers that advance theory and methodology in the field of health sociology and special issues on matters of central importance to health sociology and related fields.

Review articles are published upon occasion, but must extend conceptual understanding in health sociology, not just review what is known about a particular topic.
You can follow us on Twitter: @HealthSocRev