No time to read the journals? No problem. These podcasts are jam-packed with pearls to keep you up-to-date in your clinical practice. We’ve also included some other great podcasts with very entertaining and thought-provoking content that will make you ponder, laugh and even cry. Enjoy them while you are on call or listen while commuting. They won’t disappoint. Let’s get to it. AFP: American Family Physician PodcastJAMA Clinical ReviewsEnd-of-Life Conversations: The TalkThe NocturnistBedside RoundsTradeoffsFixing HealthcareThe
Great lecture for all the incoming interns and graduating residents in primary care specialties. In this session we discuss physician burnout causes and some interesting statistics. The second part of the lecture focuses on efficiency and productivity tools specifically aimed to the outpatient setting. Resources: Ninja Stick Best Seller StatNote Book (read for free with kindleunlimited) Setting Up Favorite Orders in Your EHR article Discover Chartnote – We are passionate about preventing physician
Among Those Disrupted By COVID-19: The Nation’s Newest Doctors Julie Rovner, Kaiser Health News July 1, 2020 July 1 is a big day in medical education. It’s traditionally the day newly minted doctors start their first year of residency. But this year is different. Getting from here to there — from medical school to residency training sites — has been complicated by the coronavirus.“We were all really freaking out,” said Dr. Christine Petrin, who just
This list is a compilation of books for different primary care specialties including Family Medicine and Internal Medicine. It also includes reference books for Pediatrics, OBGYN and Sports Medicine. Some books you might find beneficial for yourself and to recommend to patients. A few of them are related to personal growth and development. Helping your financial education or helping you prevent physician burnout. Some of these books contain tips and tools to be more efficient
Telemedicine is here to stay. In an effort to promote social distancing to help “flatten the curve,” clinicians have exponentially increased telehealth services provided to their patients. This seems like a trend that is here to stay and that the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) is supporting. While some providers conduct most telemedicine visits over the phone, sometimes it is difficult to connect with a patient, especially if it is not an established

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