https://acpinternist.org/archives/2008/02/letters.htm. Readers respond to Mindful Medicine, Ethics columns. Dr. Groopman's comments about cognition are valuable. ... catalyst that drives physicians to take cognitive “shortcuts” that lead to the
https://acpinternist.org/archives/2010/01/editor.htm. It's a new year, and promises to be an exciting one in health care. ... But concepts such as bundled payments, comparative effectiveness and the patient-centered medical home seem certain to remain
https://acpinternist.org/archives/2009/04/editor.htm. There's been a lot of talk in the media lately about physicians' enthusiasm for social networking. ... By Janet Colwell, Editor.
https://acpinternist.org/archives/2008/09/editor.htm. A digest of this month's issue, including the mandate that puts e-prescribing on front burner. ... By Janet Colwell, Editor.
https://acpinternist.org/archives/2011/10/letters.htm. Readers respond about malpractice. It is disappointing that the ACP InternistWeekly headline “Most doctors sued for malpractice never pay a claim” [Aug. ... 23 edition] is similar to that of the
effects of application of localized irritants and the effects of the patient-clinician interaction such as conditioning, positive patient expectations, and reduced patient vigilance, appear to account for much of the ... Medically unsophisticated patients
In addition, clinicians and researchers continue to debate the relevance of the WHI trial to younger women. ... Finally, our Letters to the Editor section features readers' reactions to a recent column on physician reimbursement.
https://acpinternist.org/archives/2021/07/consider-the-hepatic-benefits-of-coffee.htm. A reader considers drinking coffee and its potential preventive effect for nonalcoholic fatty liver disease. ... I appreciated the article “Watch Out for NALFD,
Stein, MD, FACP, in the Letters to the Editor section in the September 2017 ACP Internist. ... I refer chiefly to the TIME magazine article “Bitter Pill: Why Medical Bills Are Killing Us” by Steven Brill, published in 2013.
She writes that it took more than three weeks to get used to the system, an indicator that something was dreadfully wrong with training and post go-live support. ... Physicians must be involved in the design phase early on to avoid the issues she mentions