Cover and interior illustrations for Columbia Medicine about a new initiative to instill a healthier coping mechanism for surgeons who experience difficult complications and outcomes during procedures. Far too often surgeons are expected to remain strong and don't - or can't - allow for emotions. Thanks to AD Eson Chan, as always!
Cover illustration for Hospes Magazine dedicated to the importance of collaboration between hospital staff and specialists in palliative care in order to improve the patients' quality of life and that of their families.
Hospes is the house organ of Fondazione Hospice Serágnoli, which offers palliative care and support to patients with advanced diseases. Thanks to AD Nicla Sportelli!
Cover illustration for Hospes Magazine dedicated to the need to provide palliative care to all patients who need it. Hospes is the house organ of Fondazione Hospice Serágnoli, which offers palliative care and support to patients with advanced diseases, with the aim of improving their own quality of life and that of their families.
Latest cover illustration for Johns Hopkins Bloomberg Public Health magazine: how public health can tackle the profound social and economic inequities in order to pursue social justice.
Thanks Dog Ear Consultants for the art direction, as always!
Aligning two paths to health. As the novel coronavirus struck all parts of society far from equally, public health should be integrated with social justice in order to tackle fundamental barriers to health.
Illustration for Monmouth University magazine about an online counseling service launched by Monmouth U. in 2020 with the aim to help people through the pandemic-related challenges.
Thanks to AD Patrick Kirchner, as always.
Cover and opener illustrations for Vanderbilt School of Medicine about Alzheimer's disease research, which is on the cusp of a breakthrough: hopefully this disease will become a treatable chronic condition.
Thanks to AD Diana Duren!
Two pieces for Johns Hopkins Bloomberg Public Health Magazine about the COVID-19's consequences for mental and behavioral health. In terms of cumulative impact, this pandemic looks more like the Great Depression or World War II than other recent infectious disease crises, says author Alexander Gelfand.
Thanks to Robert Ollinger and Patrick Kirchner, as always.
Recent works and news from my illustrator activity.