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Erica Richmond, BA, Public Health
ABSN Student, Duke University
Erin Denney-Koelsch, MD is an Assistant Professor at the University of Rochester Medical Center. A practicing palliative care physician at the University of Rochester, Rochester, NY, she is Director of the Perinatal Supportive Care Program, which provides palliative care services to parents with life-threatening fetal condition. She is Co-investigator on this NIH funded research. She is board-certified in Internal Medicine, Pediatrics, and Hospice & Palliative Medicine, having done all her medical training at the University of Rochester.
|Ervin S Batchelor Jr|
|F Rene Van de Carr|
|Fr. Walter R. Taylor|
|Frances McCulloch Doughty|
|Frank S Pidcock|
|Frank W Hatch|
|Fred J Schwartz|
|G Justus Hofmeyr|
|Gabriel F Federico|
|Gail F Kunkel|
|Gajanan S Kelkar||
Gajanan S. Kelkar is a Trustee and Research Director of the REST New Way Trust in Lonavla India.
Galina Rakova, PhD is a Psychologist and Perinatal Psychologist, with the qualifications of “teacher,” “psychologist in the system of health protection,” and Gestalt therapist. She has combined research and clinical practice. Dr. Rakova is the author of the book Mother and child of the 21st century (2013), and the article The characteristics of “Maternal Effects” of phenotype transmission throughout the perinatal period (2018).
|Gary F Brown|
Gayle Peterson, MSSW, LCSW, PhD is a family therapist specializing in prenatal and family development. She trains professionals in her prenatal counseling model and is the author of "An Easier Childbirth", "Birthing Normally"and her latest book,"Making Healthy Families". Her articles on family relationships appear in professional journals and she is an oft-quoted expert in popular magazines such as Woman's Day, Mothering and Parenting. She is a clinical member of The Association for Marriage and Family Therapy and a Diplomate with the National Association of Social Work.
Dr. Geetha Desai, Professor of Psychiatry, consultant perinatal psychiatrist at NIMHANS, Bangalore. Her areas of research interest include women's mental health, chronic pain and medically unexplained symptoms.
Gerhard Schroth, MD, is Founder/Director of Arbeitskreis Psychosomatik Vorderpfalz, (a medical school of education in Psychosomatic Medicine). He is also advisor and expert at State Medical Board. He holds a special education assignment in psychiatry, psychosomatics and psychotherapy and has 30 years outpatient practice as psychiatrist, psychoanalyst, group analyst, body psychotherapist.
|Giselle E Whitwell||
Following more than two decades as a music educator, Giselle E. Whitwell was certified as a Board Certified Music Therapist focusing her attention to the prenatal period of life. During the last twenty years, she has given lectures and workshops on prenatal music in the United States, South America, Europe, Russia, and Asia. She continues her work at the Centre for Prenatal and Perinatal Music, as well as being a Birth Doula and Birth Works Certified Childbirth Educator. She welcomes your stories or questions on the role of sound in prenatal development on email@example.com
|Graeme H. Wallace||
Graeme Wallace OAM, KCSJ, MHSc. is a PhD candidate researching the etiology of cleft lip and palate at Southern Cross University in Lismore, New South Wales. He currently holds a master’s degree in Nutritional Medicine from the University of New England in Armidale, New South Wales. This research has been conducted in Australia and the Philippines, although he has collaborated widely with researchers around the world.
A. Graham Gorman, ADHP(NC), MNRHP, UKCP (Ret’d) DFH(Hons.), C. Eng., FIET (or Tony as he was known during his first career) graduated in electronics engineering science and physics in 1946 and then had a forty year career in the international electronics industry, with a leaning towards computers, communications, and related personal safety products such as flying helmets. He received two Queen’s Awards for contributions to technology. A complementary interest in medical science caused Graham to see some parallels between computers and the human brain.