1. Racially isolated neighborhoods typically have fewer primary health care physicians.  As a result, children living in those neighborhoods often receive less routine preventive health care.  This has resulted in unique health problems for children in low-SES neighborhoods (e.g., iron-deficiency anemia and lead poisoning, or asthma from living in less healthy environments).  Rothstein suggests putting full health-service clinics in less healthy environments as a way to help narrow this gap.
  2. Dr. Barrett discussed adopting a curricula that reflects the spectrum of human diversity, especially the students and families within our respective schools and communities.
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