- News from ACP
- Call for Submissions: What will medicine look like in 100 years?
- My Kind of Medicine: Susan L. Turney, MD, MS, FACMPE, FACP
- Analyzing Annals: Society and Medicine: Sesame Street Goes to Jail
- Winning Abstracts: The Clock is Ticking: Improving general medicine discharge communication timeliness
- Subspecialty Careers: Geriatric Medicine
- In the Clinic: Dementia
- Virtual Dx - Interpretive Challenges from ACP
Call for Submissions: What will medicine look like in 100 years?
As medical students, you are the future of medicine, and ACP wants to hear your thoughts on what you think medicine will be like in 100 years from now. Think about how much medicine has changed in the past 100 years, and imagine what medicine will be like in the year 2115.More
My Kind of Medicine: Susan L. Turney, MD, MS, FACMPE, FACP
Effective September 1, 2014, Dr. Turney became the first CEO of the Marshfield Clinic Health System in Marshfield, WI, one of the largest comprehensive medical systems in the United States. Prior to Marshfield, Dr. Turney served three years as President and CEO of the Medical Group Management Association (MGMA) and seven years as CEO and Executive Vice President of the Wisconsin Medical Society.More
Analyzing Annals: Society and Medicine: Sesame Street Goes to Jail
Do you know whether any of your patients have been incarcerated, or have family members who are? Is this an issue about which we should be routinely asking?More
Winning Abstracts from the 2014 Medical Student Abstract Competition: The Clock is Ticking: Improving general medicine discharge communication timeliness
Timely discharge (DC) communication is critical for high-quality care transitions from inpatient to outpatient settings.More
Subspecialty Careers: Geriatric Medicine
Geriatric medicine involves the recognition of differences in presentation of disease and the importance of maintaining functional independence in elderly patients.More
In the Clinic: Dementia
Dementia is defined as a decline in 2 or more cognitive capacities, causing impairment in function but not alertness or attention. The decline in cognition distinguishes it from lifelong intellectual disability (previously called "mental retardation") and single learning disorders, both of which are present from birth and symptomatic in childhood.
In the Clinic is a monthly feature in Annals of Internal Medicine that focuses on practical management of patients with common clinical conditions. It offers evidence-based answers to frequently asked questions about screening, prevention, diagnosis, therapy, and patient education and provides physicians with tools to improve the quality of care. Many internal medicine clerkship directors recommend this series of articles for students on the internal medicine ambulatory rotation.
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