I want to go on record now with a few that the entire team at Medical Economics plans to keep in 2018
Keith L. Martin
Many physicians are relieved to see 2017 come to an end.
In the ongoing examination of U.S. healthcare costs, one economist has found the lone trouble spot: physician salaries.
In the book, “What Patients Say, What Doctors Hear,” Danielle Ofri, an associate professor of medicine at the New York University School of Medicine, examines the state of physician-patient communication and what can be done to reduce the distractions and get back to focusing on improving the patient’s health.
After nearly a decade of regular use, it’s time to rethink and restart how physicians use electronic health records (EHRs), according to Seema Verma, administrator for the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services.
Seeing a dollar amount next to a physician’s name without context is a dangerous practice
When an IT emergency strikes medical practices, there’s a small window to avoid big losses of time and money, so it’s best to have a plan in place.
Four out of 10 U.S. physicians reported they would be reluctant to seek formal medical care for treatment of a mental health condition for fear of repercussions to their licensure
More than eight years and $27 billion dollars later, electronic health records (EHRs) can at best be called a moderate success.
Medical Economics is announcing its first-ever “ChangeMakers in Medicine” award.