Dr. W Sumner Davis has interests ranging from Social Sciences and Medicine to organic chemistry and astrophysics to history and philosophy. He has been a primary investigator and forensic researcher for the United States Army Medical Command, provided management and program development in Community Health Psychology, and worked in Clinical Behavioral Psychology. He has taught courses in psychology, environmental health, human development, and medical ethics at the college and graduate levels.
W Sumner Davis received a BA in Psychology from the University of Maine at Farmington (1992-1994), MSHS in Community Health Psychology from Springfield College (1995-1996), MDiv in Philosophy from Bangor Theological Seminary (1996-2000), CAS in Marriage and Family Services from Capella University (2007-2009), MPH in Public Health from Walden University (2009-2011), PhD in Health Science from Walden University (2011-2015), CAS in Clinical Research Administration from Walden University (2015-2016), CAS in Applied Project Management from Walden University (2016-2017), and MHA in Healthcare Administration from Walden University (2017-2018).
Dr. Davis’ books are available from Amazon, Barnes & Noble, or anywhere fine books are sold. The topics include history, pseudoscience, evolutionary biology, and mysticism. He has written and published articles on topics ranging from child psychology and neurological disorders, to obesity, nutrition, and weight loss, to non-linear mathematics and game theory. He is a current associate editor for the EC Journal of Neurology, the MO Journal of Public Health, and is a peer-reviewer for Military Medicine, and The Journal of Epidemiology.
Personal, professional, and Scholastic
Dr. Davis is a lifetime member of the IHIQS, the Royal Society of Canada, Sigma Alpha Pi Honor Society, Upsilon Phi Delta Honor Society, and the Infinity International Society.
He holds professional membership in the National Environmental Health Association, the International Epidemiological Association, the American College of Epidemiology, the New York Academy of Sciences, and the American College of Healthcare Executives.
The stories in this blog are fictional, unless otherwise noted. While the characters are not based on any person or persons, the symptomatology, diagnosis, and conclusions are based on actual medical and epidemiological science. The posts concerning non-medical topics are simply a foray into other areas of interest to the writer, and may allow the reader the opportunity to explore new and interesting subjects.
If you would like to see a condition discussed or a topic explored, please email Dr. Davis at: email@example.com
Feedback is always welcomed.