These may provide useful information or agencies or organizations who may be sources of information.
Before you begin in-depth research on the medical condition you've chosen, it helps to learn the basics about it. These resources can get you started. Sometimes books are still helpful!
Physicians' desk reference (2005) (59th ed.). Montvale, NJ: Thomson. (Reference - 3rd floor, call number: RS 75 .P5 2005).
Leikin, J. B., & Lipsky, M. S. (Eds.). (2003). American Medical Association complete medical encyclopedia. New York: Random House. (Reference - 3rd floor, call number: RC81 .A2 A497 2003).
Harrison, T. R., & Braunwald, E. (2002). Harrison's manual of medicine. New York: McGraw-Hill Professional. Available online through NetLibrary : http://www.netLibrary.com/urlapi.asp?action=summary&v=1&bookid=71257
Kazdin, L E. (Ed.). (2000). Encyclopedia of psychology (Vols. 1-8). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association. (Reference - 3rd floor, call number: BF 31 .E523 2000.)
Professional guide to diseases (2009) (9th ed.). Springhouse, PA: Springhouse. (Reference - 1st floor, call number: RT 65 .P69 2009).
Wiener, I. B. (Ed.-in-Chief). (2003). Handbook of psychology (Vols. 1 - 12). Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons. (Reference - 3rd floor, call number: BF 121 .H1955 2003).
Health databases (this only includes selected databases based on topics; for more, see full list of Electronic Databases):
Other related databases (business, education, public policy, psychology, etc):