Join the National Academy of Medicine Action Collaborative on Clinician Well-Being and Resilience on December 4, 2019 in Washington, DC or via live webcast. This public meeting will elevate the findings, conclusions, and recommendations from the recently released consensus report, and begin to translate the report recommendations to action. The objectives of this public meeting are to: Present the goals, findings, conclusions, and recommendations from the consensus report, Ta
Join the National Academy of Medicine Action Collaborative on Clinician Well-Being and Resilience for a live webcast on May 28-29, 2019, beginning at 8:00am CT. This meeting will feature expert panels on issues related to redesigning the clinical learning environment. Click here to view the agenda.
To ensure high-quality patient care and build a more effective health system, we depend on a healthy, productive, and engaged clinician workforce. But, increasingly, U.S. health
In addition to requiring the right knowledge, skills, and experience, the delivery of high-quality patient care depends on having a healthy, productive, and engaged physician workforce. For any diplomates interested in contributing to the conversation on clinician well-being, the Action Collaborative on Clinician Well-Being and Resilience, an initiative of the National Academy of Medicine, will host a public meeting in Chicago from May 28-29, 2019. A live webcast of the meeti
According to the American Medical Association (AMA), half of physicians suffer from burnout, which has the potential to hurt both practice performance and personal well-being. This infographic by the AMA offers six tips for beating physician burnout. If you find these suggestions helpful, consider signing up for the AMA's Burnout Tip-of-the-Week for more solutions and strategies to promote healthy approaches to managing stress and improving resiliency. #burnout #wellbeing #se
Ophthalmologists are the third happiest group of physicians at work, according to a new Medscape report on physician burnout. A total of 39% of ophthalmologists who participated in the study said they were happy at their jobs. Only preventative medicine physicians (40%) and plastic surgeons (41%) ranked higher on the list. Among the lowest ranked specialties were internists (21%), emergency medicine physicians (21%), and physical medicine and rehabilitation specialists (19%).