By James S. Nanney
Usa military Air Forces in international warfare 2. Summarizes the military Air Forces (AAF) scientific achievements that ended in the construction of the Air strength clinical carrier in July 1949.
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Think you are on a British man-o'war, anchored in an estuary of the Gulf of St. Lawrence, round 1800. in the back of the excessive pink cliffs lie hundreds and hundreds of miles of uncharted barren region. for those who bounce send and are stuck, you can be branded a deserter - topic to dying by way of 100 lashes. when you leap, the icy waters may possibly freeze your physique and declare your soul.
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Additional resources for Army Air Forces Medical Services in World War II (U.S. Army Air Forces in World War II)
In early 1945, on the island of Saipan, home of the XXI Bomber Command, the Army allowed the AAF to pool some wing dispensaries into a 100-bed hospital. The overcrowded hospital run by the AGF nearby was able to handle only critical AAF patients. The hospital’s surgeon and even the Army Surgeon General agreed to permit a pooled AAF facility at West Field. About the same time, the Army agreed to a similar arrangement for a 150-bed hospital in Hawaii. Despite these administrative problems, the war in the Pacific taught the AAF much about medical practice in the tropics.
Starting in 1943, more conventional methods had also been used by malaria control and survey units. With the aid of DDT and other preventive measures, these units reduced the malaria rate to the point that it was no longer a serious handicap to operations by the end of 1944. Another medical problem—maintaining aircrew fitness and morale— was less tractable. AAF crews had to fly until they were killed, wounded, or sidelined by some physical illness or mental problem caused by stress. S. Army command in the Pacific—unlike the Navy, the Marines, and the Army command in Europe—did not create a rotation policy for their aircrews.
Aviation Medicine” (part 3, vol. 1). In E. C. ). Boston: Little, Brown, 1948. , and Albert E. Cowdrey. The Medical Department: Medical Service in the European Theater of Operations. S. Army Center for Military History, 1992. Craven, Wesley Frank, and James Lea Cate, eds. The Army Air Forces in World War II. Vol. VII, Services Around the World. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1948–1958. New imprint by the Office of Air Force History, 1983. Fulton, John F. Aviation Medicine in Its Preventive Aspects: An Historical Survey.