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Students, trainees and clinicians at academic medical centers
across the country have launched a new national organization
dedicated to engaging local communities to promote primary care,
innovate in care delivery and prepare the next generation of
leaders in primary care.
The nonprofit Primary Care Progress (PCP) is building a
grassroots network of advocates who share the vision of a
healthcare system built on a robust foundation of primary care. The
organization's efforts focus on bringing trainees and clinicians
together to work to redesign care delivery and education.
"Our healthcare system is at a critical crossroads, and we
students and residents are hungry to get involved in its
transformation," said David Gellis, an internal medicine first year
resident at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston and a PCP
PCP grew out of the successful grassroots efforts of the primary
care community at Harvard Medical School to advocate for a
reshaping of primary care opportunities at the school. PCP was
cited as having a critical role leading up to the launch of a new
center for primary care education, research and delivery funded by
a $30 million anonymous gift to the school.
"The primary care community here came together in an
unprecedented fashion, across specialties and all levels of
training," Gellis said. "Primary Care Progress is working to
harness that power and the passions of students and trainees at
Primary Care Progress pairs medical students with clinical
innovators to work together on improving practice, develops local
speakers bureaus to promote primary care and encourages clinicians,
trainees and patients to share their primary care successes others
via its blog. The
Care Progress Trainees website provides medical students with
the resources to connect with other residents and clinicians
innovators as well as opportunities to become involved in the
organization locally by joining or forming a chapter.
"Primary Care Progress allows students to learn from and equally
importantly, contribute to, a community of clinicians, trainees and
other medical students involved in the exciting transformation of
primary care," said Gellis.
The American College of Physicians continues to collaborate with
and support the efforts of Primary Care Progress.
February 2011 Issue of IMpact
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