Library Collections: Document: Item Description
How England Does It: Britain's Approach To The Problem Of "Crippledom"
Prejudice against employment of cripples is usually strong at the outset but as someone has said, "experience proves that as a general rule, the physically disabled, if given suitable work, will equal in efficiency the normal worker, and sometimes surpass him, since the limitations produced by disablement tend to concentrate energy and interest with greater force."...
|Title:||How England Does It: Britain's Approach To The Problem Of "Crippledom"|
|Creator:||Grace K. Townsend (author)|
|Publication:||The Polio Chronicle|
|Source:||Roosevelt Warm Springs Institute for Rehabilitation Archives|
|Keywords:||Children; Cripple; Diagnoses & Diseases; Disease; Economics; Education; Employment; Government Agencies; Hospitals; Labor; Labor & Commerce; Laws & Regulation; Medical Professionals; Medicine; Medicine & Science; Physical Disability; Policy; Polio; Prejudice; Public Health & Welfare; Rehabilitation; Social Welfare & Communities; Vocational Rehabilitation|
|Funding Support Provided By:||NEC Foundation of America|