My best WORK

On the echoes of HIV/AIDS mistakes in the response to Covid19 (Xtra Magazine); on the hidden harms of cancer screening (Medium/Elemental); on the black church and HIV (The New York Times); on #MeToo, midterms, and changing sex ed laws (KHN); on America's beleaguered Public Health Service (Undark); on transgender healthcare as primary care (The Atlantic) vs. medical specialty  (HuffPo); on getting gender identity into electronic health records (Wired); on being a transgender cop in small-town Georgia (AJC); on challenges to expanding telemedicine for rural transgender folk (NPR); on talking about Zika without stigmatizing disability (Dallas News); on the tiniest, witchiest theme park in Slovenia (Atlas Obscura); on why Cuba's HIV rates are rising (Vice); on condoms in porn (Stat) and a California proposition to require them (Vice).

Also good


On preparing for, being canceled by, and testing for Covid-19 (Atlanta Magazine); on the oft-unsexy work of public health (NPR) ; on home care for Covid-19, the no good, very bad retail pharmacy industry, and why you get hangry (Medium/Elemental); on doulas for queer birth, being out in the health care workplace, and aging with HIV (Xtra).


On peer mentorship and HIV stigma (Undark); on the science of marijuana's effects on female libidoanonymous genetic testing, and Walmart's foray into rural mental health care   (Medium/Elemental); on the federal insurance discrimination lawsuit that could change trans health access in the Southeast (KHN); on Atlanta's first urban food forest (Atlanta Magazine); on the rural relevance of Georgia's legal challenges to transgender health insurance exclusions (NPR). 


On LGBTQ girls' increased risk of pregnancy and doing the math on transgender murders (CHJ); on physician refusals of transgender patients and telemedicine's expansion of access to care for transgender folk (Vice); on digital detox/non-tox (Woolly); on an Atlanta neighborhood's gem of a history center (Atlanta Magazine).


On FDA approval of generic PrEP, fertility issues while trans, and how medical education is changing transgender healthcare (Vice); on other diagnoses doctors should consider during an Ebola panic (Medscape); on the lifesaving potential of syringe/needle exchanges (GHN); on pulling doctor privilege (Medium); on covering transgender health as a straight girl (CHJ); on kosher haggis (Roads & Kingdoms).


On the wildly persuasive elective IV business (Vice News) and why doctors should go bare below the elbows (Canada's National Post).




I appeared on Georgia Public Broadcasting's On Second Thought to talk about health inequities magnified by COVID-19


On how disability isn't just bad luck           (CUIT 89.5FM Toronto); on Ebola's effects on U.S. healthcare workers' attitudes (TVO's The Agenda); on doctors' filthy white coats (package           and interview         , CBC); on whether cold weather causes colds          (say it five times fast, CBC); on home remedies for the common cold                    (CBC).



Keren Landman is a practicing physician, epidemiologist, and journalist who covers topics in medicine and public health. She is trained in internal medicine and pediatrics with specialties in infectious diseases and clinical microbiology, and served as a disease detective at the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. As a researcher, she has focused on the prevention and treatment of HIV and malaria in resource-poor countries, and she has worked as a medical epidemiologist at the New York City health department. She lives in Atlanta, Georgia. If you must, you can view her CV here.

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