Keyword: JAMA Internal Medicine
The Urgent Care Association recently launched an advocacy program aimed at curbing inappropriate antibiotic prescribing in urgent care settings.
First-year residents, or interns, spend 87% of their work time away from patients.
Despite an industry focus on the benefits of primary care, such services make up just a fraction of Medicare spending.
A study found uninsured patients and Medicaid patients were more likely to be discharged from a hospital than privately insured patients are.
New research suggests low-value procedures may not just waste resources—they may actually hurt the patients they’re supposed to help.
There’s a direct link between the number of primary care doctors and an increase in life expectancy, according to a new study.
Amid the opioid crisis, healthcare leaders are asking physicians to re-evaluate their prescribing habits.
Being a physician, mother and additional caregiver takes a mental health toll and increases burnout, according to a new study.
Moving Medicare Part B drugs into Part D could bring down drug spending, but may also boost out-of-pocket costs for some, according to a new study.
Doctors and nurses occupy a unique position to capture unreported incidents and aid in a communal approach toward violence prevention.