The impact of stigma on health and social care contexts: client and provider perspectives.

Rachel Phillips MA

It is widely acknowledged that stigma affects both the health and health care access of persons working in the sex industry (PWSI). However, in his highly influential work on stigma, Goffman (1963) also suggested that stigma affects those who are in close contact with stigmatized populations, a lesser discussed phenomenon referred to in the literature as “courtesy stigma” or “stigma by association”. 

 

Conflict of Interest: None disclosed
Financial Support/Funding: Prostitution Licensing Authority
Sydney Australia, April 2007

Rachel Phillips
Rachel Phillips
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Rachel Phillips MA

Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR), Canada Graduate Scholarships (CGS), Doctoral Candidate, Department of Sociology, University of Victoria, British Columbia, Canada

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WAS - World Association fro Sexual HealthSociety of Australian SexologiestsAustralian Centre for Sexual HealthashnAOFSCSEPI - Council of Sex Education and Parenthood (International)SASSM