As the number of Americans with dementia rises, health professionals are grappling with when and how to pose the question: “Do you have guns at home?”
Despite documentation burden being a leading factor of physician burnout, organizations and EHR vendors are barely asking physicians how to improve.
In an op-ed published last week, three emergency medicine physicians strongly opposed a proposed ballot initiative to mandate nurse-to-patient ratios.
More millennials are shunning the traditional primary care model, in favor of retail clinics, free-standing urgent care centers, and telemedicine.
While doctors have traditionally been branded a mostly conservative group, there is growing evidence that young doctors-to-be are leaning leftward and interested in activism.
Does defining burnout as a diagnosable condition, such as depression, even matter in regards to treating the problem, or should the focus fall elsewhere?
While there is no easy cure-all for burnout, the results of a new study indicate that utilizing medical scribes to assist with EHR documentation could help.
The results of the sixth biennial Survey of America’s Physicians have been released, and the findings can only be described as startling.
New findings indicate the increase in compensation is, in part, due to the ongoing primary care physician shortage across the country.
The day places a priority on mental health awareness in an effort to allow physicians to better care for themselves and their patients