The German Johann Peter Frank laid with his masterpiece The complete medical policy already at the turn of the 18th and 19th centuries the reason for the right of interpretation of social medicine over all spheres of society. He thus became a real father of the public hygiene idea, which broke through in the early 20th century.
But it was with the advent of modern experimental bacteriology in the 19th century, as represented by pioneers such as Robert Koch and Max von Pettenkofer, that this arrangement of society for health reasons in line with the development of theories of bacteria as a monocausal cause of disease got its crucial. . .
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