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Battlefield Medicine And The Post WWII Homefront Aftermath - 3 Hours Of Archival Footage Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! #CombatMedicine #BattlefieldMedicine #FieldSurgery #CombatSasualties #Nursing #Suburbia #SuburbanExpansion #WorldWarII #WWII #WW2 #WorldWarTwo #WorldWar2 #SecondWorldWar HomeFrontDuringWorldWarII #HomeFrontDuringWWII #UnitedStatesHomeFrontDuringWorldWarII #UnitedStatesHomeFrontDuringWWII #USHomeFrontDuringWorldWarII #USHomeFrontDuringWWII #AmericanHomefrontWWII #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive
A CEILING ON YOUR HOME (1945, 12:06)
The U. S. Office of Price Administration demonstrates to the public the need for their assistance in maintaining price controls in order to overcome post-war deflation so as to help veterans in obtaining housing and employment.
DESPOTISM (1946, 9:58)
Extraordinary film that seeks to explain how societies can be placed upon a graduated scale between democracy and despotism.
DOCTOR IN INDUSTRY (1946 55:54)
A history of 20th century industrial medicine, illustrating comprehensively how cooperation between the medical establishment and the health care industry resulted in the General Motors rehabilitation program for disabled World War II veterans.
HOMES FOR VETERANS (1946, 28:18)
The U. S. National Housing Agency presents this exposition of proposed solutions to the housing crisis resulting from the end of WWII.
PROBLEMS OF HOUSING (1944, 10:42)
Seeks to display means by which homes might be modernized to become safe, beautiful and healthy to live in.
THE ARMY NURSE (1945, 16:07)
The toil and achievement of the army nurse and her service to the fighting wounded is idealized and and celebrated - in the operating theater and out-on-the-town, as a nurse and as a woman ; ) .
TO THE PEOPLE OF THE UNITED STATES (1944, 20:51)
You've heard about these kinds of films, and now you get to see one here - a public information film on the rising epidemic of sexually transmitted diseases during World War II which illustrates the dangers of and the available treatments for venereal diseases, especially syphilis.
WASTAGE OF HUMAN RESOURCES (1947, 10:17)
Unique film illustrating how preventable issues and maladies can waste human potenential, especially by sickness, alcohol, accidents, old age, poor living conditions and, especially apparent to its post-World War II audience, war.
Battlefield Medicine, also called field surgery and later combat casualty care, is the treatment of wounded combatants and non-combatants in or near an area of combat. Civilian medicine has been greatly advanced by procedures that were first developed to treat the wounds inflicted during combat. With the advent of advanced procedures and medical technology, even polytrauma can be survivable in modern wars. Battlefield medicine is a category of military medicine.
Suburbia: Post-war Suburban Expansion: The suburban population in North America exploded during the post-World War II economic expansion. Returning veterans wishing to start a settled life moved in masses to the suburbs. Levittown developed as a major prototype of mass-produced housing. Due to the influx of people in these suburban areas, the amount of shopping centers began to increase as suburban America took shape. These malls helped supply goods and services to the growing urban population. Shopping for different goods and services in one central location without having to travel to multiple locations, helped to keep shopping centers a component of these newly designed suburbs which were booming in population. The television helped contribute to the rise of shopping centers due to the increased advertisement on television in addition to a desire to have products shown in suburban life in various television programs. Another factor that led to the rise of these shopping centers was the building of many highways. The Highway Act of 1956 helped to fund the building of 64,000 kilometers across the nation by having 26 billion to use, which helped to link many more to these shopping centers with ease. These newly built shopping centers, which were often large buildings full of multiple stores, and services, were being used for more than shopping, but as a place of leisure and a meeting point for those who lived within suburban America at this time. These centers thrived offering goods and services to the growing populations in suburban America. In 1957, 940 Shopping centers were built and this number more than doubled by 1960 to keep up with the demand of these densely populated areas.