Happy? MDs Rate Selves, Share Secrets
Jun 04, 2012
An online Medscape poll reveals which specialty has the most and least happy members, and CRICO interviews physicians to find out how they reduce stress and stay motivated.
This podcast is an episode of Safety Net. You can find other episodes and subscribe using the links to the left.
This page is an excerpt of a full issue of Insight.CME: The Massachusetts Board of Registration in Medicine has endorsed each complete issue of Insights or 30-minutes of podcast episodes as suitable for 0.5 hours of Risk Management Category 1 Study in Massachusetts. You should keep track of these credits the same way you track your Category 2 credits.
These episodes can help you promote patient safety in your organization.See all episodes
About the Series
We’ve got you.
Our Safety Net podcast features clinical and patient safety leaders from Harvard and around the world, bringing you the knowledge you need for safer patient care.
Recent episodes from the Safety Net series.
Medical Error’s Stubborn Threat to Hospital Patients
A new study that looks at when, where, and how medical errors occur in the in-patient setting is shining a bright light on threats to patient safety and quality in health care. A topline result of a 25 percent error rate for hospital admissions is getting a lot of attention. Lead author David Bates and others explain the implications for everyone in health care from the board room to the bedside.
When the Patient’s Home is the Hospital
Admitting patients to their own homes for hospital care: many factors are coming together to make the “Home Hospital” a hot topic in health care delivery. A roomful of defense attorneys in Boston recently heard about the risks and benefits from the MGB leader in charge of the largest such program in the country.
Copy and Paste in the Medical Record: A Top EHR Danger
When it comes to medical notes in patient charts, copying and pasting carries risks of confusion, patient harm, and liability for providers.
Getting SMART About Harassment
Recent data from the National Academies of Science, Engineering, and Medicine show that sexual harassment and gender discrimination affect up to 50 percent of women medical students and more than 50 percent of women faculty in medicine. It affects men too.