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Dong-Hyun Kim 3 Articles
Origins and Evolution of Social Medicine and Contemporary Social Medicine in Korea
Dal Sun Han, Sang-Soo Bae, Dong-Hyun Kim, Yong-jun Choi
J Prev Med Public Health. 2017;50(3):141-157.   Published online April 16, 2017
DOI: https://doi.org/10.3961/jpmph.16.106
  • 8,195 View
  • 238 Download
  • 7 Crossref
AbstractAbstract PDFSupplementary Material
Social medicine is recognized as one of medical specialties in many countries. However, social medicine has never been formally introduced to Korea, presumably because the term and its principles were not accepted for some years in the past in American medicine, which has strongly influenced Korean medicine. This paper describes the origins and evolution of social medicine and briefly discusses contemporary social medicine in Korea. Social medicine was initiated in France and Germany in 1848. Since then, it has expanded globally and developed in diverse ways. Included in core principles of social medicine is that social and economic conditions have important effects on health and disease, and that these relationships must be subjected to scientific investigation. The term ‘social medicine’ is rarely used in Korea, but many of its subject matters are incorporated into preventive medicine which, besides prevention, deals with population health that is inescapably social. However, the Korean preventive medicine directs little attention to the basic concepts and principles of social medicine, upon which systematic development of social medicine can be based. Thus, it is necessary to supplement the social medicine contents of preventive medicine through formalizing the linkages between the two fields. One way of doing so would be to change the title of ‘preventive medicine’ course in medical colleges to ‘preventive and social medicine,’ as in many other countries, and to adjust the course contents accordingly.
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Citations to this article as recorded by  
  • Is it about time to develop social surgery?
    Christos Tsagkaris, Marios Papadakis, Lolita Matiashova
    The American Journal of Surgery.2023; 225(1): 151.     CrossRef
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    Beate Muschalla, Stefanie Baron, Theresa Klevers
    Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology.2022; 57(7): 1505.     CrossRef
  • Undergraduate Education in Forensic Medicine in Germany, Japan, and Korea
    Gi Yeong Huh
    Korean Journal of Legal Medicine.2022; 46(4): 95.     CrossRef
  • Rockefeller Foundation Philanthropy and Modern Public Health in China and India
    Tiasangla Longkumer
    Crossroads.2022; 21(1-2): 90.     CrossRef
  • Use and impact of social prescribing: a mixed-methods feasibility study protocol
    Anant Jani, Harshana Liyanage, Uy Hoang, Lucy Moore, Filipa Ferreira, Ivelina Yonova, Victoria Tzortziou Brown, Simon de Lusignan
    BMJ Open.2020; 10(9): e037681.     CrossRef
  • Making social prescriptions mainstream
    Anant Jani, Muir Gray
    Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine.2019; 112(11): 459.     CrossRef
  • Influence of an art museum visit on individuals’ psychological and physiological indicators of stress
    Kristina Ter-Kazarian, Jessica J. Luke
    Museums & Social Issues.2019; 14(1-2): 45.     CrossRef
Structural Factors of the Middle East Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus Outbreak as a Public Health Crisis in Korea and Future Response Strategies
Dong-Hyun Kim
J Prev Med Public Health. 2015;48(6):265-270.   Published online November 30, 2015
DOI: https://doi.org/10.3961/jpmph.15.066
  • 37,896 View
  • 211 Download
  • 20 Crossref
AbstractAbstract PDF
The recent Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus (MERS-CoV) outbreak has originated from a failure in the national quarantine system in the Republic of Korea as most basic role of protecting the safety and lives of its citizens. Furthermore, a number of the Korean healthcare system’s weaknesses seem to have been completely exposed. The MERS-CoV outbreak can be considered a typical public health crisis in that the public was not only greatly terrorized by the actual fear of the disease, but also experienced a great impact to their daily lives, all in a short period of time. Preparedness for and an appropriate response to a public health crisis require comprehensive systematic public healthcare measures to address risks comprehensively with an all-hazards approach. Consequently, discussion regarding establishment of post-MERS-CoV improvement measures must focus on the total reform of the national quarantine system and strengthening of the public health infrastructure. In addition, the Korea Centers for Disease Control and Prevention must implement specific strategies of action including taking on the role of “control tower” in a public health emergency, training of Field Epidemic Intelligence Service officers, establishment of collaborative governance between central and local governments for infection prevention and control, strengthening the roles and capabilities of community-based public hospitals, and development of nationwide crisis communication methods.
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Citations

Citations to this article as recorded by  
  • Factors associated with clinicians’ response ability for public health emergencies: a cross-sectional study
    Jia Yu Zhang, Yan Wang, Bao Jun Wan, Lai Hua Qi, Tao Shu, Zhan Chun Feng
    Journal of Public Health.2024;[Epub]     CrossRef
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    Qi Chen, Mengying Li, Yueqing Wang, Ling Zhang, Xiaodong Tan
    Disaster Medicine and Public Health Preparedness.2022; 16(4): 1423.     CrossRef
  • Uncertain future of privacy protection under the Korean public health emergency preparedness governance amid the COVID-19 pandemic
    Younsik Kim
    Cogent Social Sciences.2022;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Prevalence and influencing factors of psychological distress among nurses in sichuan, china during the COVID-19 outbreak: A cross-sectional study
    Caixia Xie, Jia Zhang, Jia Ping, Xinyu Li, Yu Lv, Limei Liao
    Frontiers in Psychiatry.2022;[Epub]     CrossRef
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    Yunseon Choe, Junhui Wang, HakJun Song
    Journal of Sustainable Tourism.2021; 29(7): 1117.     CrossRef
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  • Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) Virus—Pathophysiological Axis and the Current Treatment Strategies
    Abdullah M Alnuqaydan, Abdulmajeed G Almutary, Arulmalar Sukamaran, Brian Tay Wei Yang, Xiao Ting Lee, Wei Xuan Lim, Yee Min Ng, Rania Ibrahim, Thiviya Darmarajan, Satheeshkumar Nanjappan, Jestin Chellian, Mayuren Candasamy, Thiagarajan Madheswaran, Ankur
    AAPS PharmSciTech.2021;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Nursing Care for People with Chronic Diseases and Pulmonary Infection by Coronavirus: An Integrative Review
    Jina Mariont Velasco Arias, Maria de Fátima Mantovani, Robson Giovani Paes, Vanessa Bertoglio Comassetto Antunes de Oliveira, Vanêssa Piccinin Paz, Adelmo Fernandes do Espírito Santo-Neto
    Aquichan.2021; 21(2): 1.     CrossRef
  • Analysis of the Healthcare MERS-CoV Outbreak in King Abdulaziz Medical Center, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, June–August 2015 Using a SEIR Ward Transmission Model
    Tamer Oraby, Michael G. Tyshenko, Hanan H. Balkhy, Yasar Tasnif, Adriana Quiroz-Gaspar, Zeinab Mohamed, Ayesha Araya, Susie Elsaadany, Eman Al-Mazroa, Mohammed A. Alhelail, Yaseen M. Arabi, Mustafa Al-Zoughool
    International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health.2020; 17(8): 2936.     CrossRef
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    Seulki Lee, Jungwon Yeo, Chongmin Na
    The American Review of Public Administration.2020; 50(6-7): 729.     CrossRef
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    Na Li, Jie Pan
    Journal of Emergency Management and Disaster Communications.2020; 01(01): 11.     CrossRef
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    Ben Oppenheim, Mark Gallivan, Nita K Madhav, Naor Brown, Volodymyr Serhiyenko, Nathan D Wolfe, Patrick Ayscue
    BMJ Global Health.2019; 4(1): e001157.     CrossRef
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    Young June Choe, Seung-Ah Choe, Sung-Il Cho
    Emerging Infectious Diseases.2018; 24(2): 320.     CrossRef
  • Effects of operational decisions on the diffusion of epidemic disease: A system dynamics modeling of the MERS-CoV outbreak in South Korea
    Nina Shin, Taewoo Kwag, Sangwook Park, Yon Hui Kim
    Journal of Theoretical Biology.2017; 421: 39.     CrossRef
  • Strategic risk communication for infectious disease outbreaks: the evolving landscape of publics and media
    Hye-Jin Paek
    Journal of the Korean Medical Association.2017; 60(4): 306.     CrossRef
  • Identified Transmission Dynamics of Middle East Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus Infection During an Outbreak: Implications of an Overcrowded Emergency Department
    Thamer H. Alenazi, Hussain Al Arbash, Aiman El-Saed, Majid M. Alshamrani, Henry Baffoe-Bonnie, Yaseen M. Arabi, Sameera M. Al Johani, Ra’ed Hijazi, Adel Alothman, Hanan H. Balkhy
    Clinical Infectious Diseases.2017; 65(4): 675.     CrossRef
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    Luca Bolzoni, Elena Bonacini, Cinzia Soresina, Maria Groppi
    Mathematical Biosciences.2017; 292: 86.     CrossRef
  • Ethical Perspectives on the Middle East Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus Epidemic in Korea
    Ock-Joo Kim
    Journal of Preventive Medicine and Public Health.2016; 49(1): 18.     CrossRef
  • Current status of personnel and infrastructure resources for infection prevention and control programs in the Republic of Korea: A national survey
    Young Kyung Yoon, Sung Eun Lee, Beom Sam Seo, Hyeon Jeong Kim, Jong Hun Kim, Kyung Sook Yang, Min Ja Kim, Jang Wook Sohn
    American Journal of Infection Control.2016; 44(11): e189.     CrossRef
  • Costly Lessons From the 2015 Middle East Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus Outbreak in Korea
    Sang-il Lee
    Journal of Preventive Medicine and Public Health.2015; 48(6): 274.     CrossRef
Cardiovascular Health Metrics and All-cause and Cardiovascular Disease Mortality Among Middle-aged Men in Korea: The Seoul Male Cohort Study
Ji Young Kim, Young-Jin Ko, Chul Woo Rhee, Byung-Joo Park, Dong-Hyun Kim, Jong-Myon Bae, Myung-Hee Shin, Moo-Song Lee, Zhong Min Li, Yoon-Ok Ahn
J Prev Med Public Health. 2013;46(6):319-328.   Published online November 28, 2013
DOI: https://doi.org/10.3961/jpmph.2013.46.6.319
  • 15,099 View
  • 158 Download
  • 53 Crossref
AbstractAbstract PDF
Objectives

This study estimated the association of cardiovascular health behaviors with the risk of all-cause and cardiovascular disease (CVD) mortality in middle-aged men in Korea.

Methods

In total, 12 538 men aged 40 to 59 years were enrolled in 1993 and followed up through 2011. Cardiovascular health metrics defined the following lifestyle behaviors proposed by the American Heart Association: smoking, physical activity, body mass index, diet habit score, total cholesterol, blood pressure, and fasting blood glucose. The cardiovascular health metrics score was calculated as a single categorical variable, by assigning 1 point to each ideal healthy behavior. A Cox proportional hazards regression model was used to estimate the hazard ratio of cardiovascular health behavior. Population attributable risks (PARs) were calculated from the significant cardiovascular health metrics.

Results

There were 1054 total and 171 CVD deaths over 230 690 person-years of follow-up. The prevalence of meeting all 7 cardiovascular health metrics was 0.67%. Current smoking, elevated blood pressure, and high fasting blood glucose were significantly associated with all-cause and CVD mortality. The adjusted PARs for the 3 significant metrics combined were 35.2% (95% confidence interval [CI], 21.7 to 47.4) and 52.8% (95% CI, 22.0 to 74.0) for all-cause and CVD mortality, respectively. The adjusted hazard ratios of the groups with a 6-7 vs. 0-2 cardiovascular health metrics score were 0.42 (95% CI, 0.31 to 0.59) for all-cause mortality and 0.10 (95% CI, 0.03 to 0.29) for CVD mortality.

Conclusions

Among cardiovascular health behaviors, not smoking, normal blood pressure, and recommended fasting blood glucose levels were associated with reduced risks of all-cause and CVD mortality. Meeting a greater number of cardiovascular health metrics was associated with a lower risk of all-cause and CVD mortality.

Summary

Citations

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    European Journal of Preventive Cardiology.2024; 31(8): 966.     CrossRef
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JPMPH : Journal of Preventive Medicine and Public Health