By Linda Bryder
Overlaying the heritage of the Plunket Society from 1907 to the current day, this publication is equipped round 3 dominant subject matters that give a contribution either to foreign historiography and to the social background of recent Zealand. those topics are the combined financial system of welfare, maternal and child healthiness, and motherhood and parenting. mentioned intimately is how jointly those 3 strands shape an enormous contribution to New Zealand's social heritage. particularly, the general public position of girls as welfare prone, maternal and baby well-being provision, and parenting roles and practices are tested. An in-depth research of the voluntary welfare procedure, this booklet could be of curiosity to welfare historians, women's reviews historians, social historians of medication, and govt coverage makers.
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Additional info for A Voice for Mothers: The Plunket Society and Infant Welfare
6 Some women undoubtedly joined Plunket to extend their social networks. 7 For many years from 1911 Lady Sidey combined her involvement in voluntary welfare 26 A Professional Organisation 27 Truby King with Plunket Society presidents outside Parliament buildings, Wellington, c. 1920. June Starke Collection, ATL, F-74992-1/2 organisations including Plunket with the presidency of the St Clair Ladies’ Golf Club. Plunket’s roll call of prominent citizens certainly meant chances to extend networks. An ‘At Home’ in relation to Plunket’s Dominion Conference in Wellington in 1914 ‘afforded the opportunity to many fine women, working in a common cause, to make one another’s acquaintance’.
Holt was one of its proponents and the subject took up a large portion of his lecture course at the College of Physicians and Surgeons. Edwards A. 71 The technology added to the prestige of paediatricians by making their discipline appear more scientific. It also made them attractive to families who wished and could afford to give their babies the most modern scientific care. 75 Truby King issued a set of instructions for mothers on artificial feeding in 1906, citing Rotch as an authority. He pointed out that, as breastfed babies did not obtain much food during the first 36 hours, neither should artificially fed babies.
43 Plunket’s volunteers were not to be cowed by a health-service male bureaucrat, however lofty his status. They resolutely believed that technical knowledge was not as important as a woman’s instincts. They argued that they had a natural right as women to control a health service relating to women and children. 45 The latter were associated in the public mind with ‘charity’, and ‘we are most anxious to keep that element out of anything in connection with this work’. 46 Truby King responded to Valintine’s suggestion that the work of Plunket 34 A Voice for Mothers Branch locations, 1914.
A Voice for Mothers: The Plunket Society and Infant Welfare by Linda Bryder