Year : 2002 | Volume
: 15 | Issue : 3 | Page : 370--375
Who«SQ»s My Doctor Today?
Emeritus Professor of Surgery, former founding Head, School of Medical Education, and Director, World Health Organisation Regional Training Centre for Health Development, University of New South Wales, Australia
Clinical practice is not always user-friendly. Specialisation fragments
patient care across different investigations and modes of management. Increasing hospital throughput, especially by day surgery, diminishes the time available for students and other health professionals in the team to interact with the patient and verify the appropriateness of the care plan. Patients are at a serious disadvantage in ensuring that their concerns are understood, and in negotiation of which management plan would optimise the outcomes they seek.
8 Vernon Street, Hunters Hill, NSW 2110
|How to cite this article:|
Cox K. Who's My Doctor Today?.Educ Health 2002;15:370-375
|How to cite this URL:|
Cox K. Who's My Doctor Today?. Educ Health [serial online] 2002 [cited 2020 Nov 27 ];15:370-375
Available from: https://www.educationforhealth.net/article.asp?issn=1357-6283;year=2002;volume=15;issue=3;spage=370;epage=375;aulast=Cox;type=0