Emotional intelligence (EI) brings an added dimension to health care that makes a crucial difference in patient outcomes, according to physicians and other experts.
Sexual harassment of physicians significantly affects whether they remain in their positions and are able to work collaboratively.
Less familiarity between FDA investigators and management at medical device manufacturing plants may mean fewer recalls down the road, research in the journal Manufacturing & Service Operations Management suggests.
With extended periods of sitting being associated with a range of health issues, healthcare facilities may risk future liability if they do not provide options that get more employees on their feet.
Researchers at Drexel University argue that permitting employees to have a cause of...
Health and wellness apps add layers of complexity to efforts to protect personal medical information, according to a medical media expert at Rice University.
A Journal of Contemporary Medical Education study reveals that pediatric and med-peds residents generally have higher emotional intelligence (EI) scores than members of the general population. As residents progress through their training, however, scores for key subcategories, such as empathy and assertiveness, start to change.
A survey of people with multiple sclerosis reveals significant interest in physician-assisted suicide — findings that highlight the value of dealing with mental health issues among this population, according to researchers.
A survey of cardiology, OB/GYN, dermatology, orthopedic surgery and family medicine practices in 15 metropolitan areas across the United States suggests average Medicaid acceptance has dropped in those specialties since the 2010 enactment of the ACA.
Dallas-based physician recruitment...
The hospital or physician practice where you work may have had a smooth, effective recruitment process, but that is no guarantee you will stay on board if work routinely leaves you frazzled.
Approximately 25 percent of physicians in the United States who are actively engaged in patient care are international medical graduates (IMGs), the AMA Journal of Ethics noted in a 2016 commentary.
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