Ableism, Bias, and the Abandonment of Evidence-Based Medicine in the time of COVID-19
There is a horrifying but pervasive myth among many healthcare professionals that disabled people have been all too familiar with for decades. But now in the midst of a global pandemic that is leaving its mark in countless ways across the planet, this myth has been given a platform from which it can do more…
Much of my work and writing revolves around disability, because it’s a pretty central aspect of my life. If you’re looking for further resources on this topic beyond the blog posts below, visit Disability & Accessibility Resources here.
If you landed on this website, you’re likely a friend or colleague. If you’re interested in my own personal gender journey, I occasionally write about my identity as an agender person here. I also strongly connect with the neurodivergent term “gendervague”, which I’m sure I’ll write a blog post about at some point in the near future.
If you’re looking to learn more about the basics, visit Transgender Identity here. If you’re a student midwife or health care provider looking for resources on transgender healthcare, visit Queer and Transgender Healthcare Resources for Providers here.
As a licensed midwife and midwifery educator, I occasionally write midwifery-related blog posts. If you’re looking for resources – either as a birthing parent considering midwifery care or as someone considering a career in midwifery – visit Midwifery Resources to learn more.
I’m a lifelong learner and fervent lover of education – I teach both private courses and serve as core faculty at Florida School of Traditional Midwifery and as Adjunct Faculty at Midwives College of Utah. Sometimes I write pedagogy related blog posts here.
Neurodiversity is central to everything I write because it’s central to who I am. If you’re unfamiliar with the term for looking for more information, visit Neurodiversity Resources.