T. LYLE HAZLETT, M.D., F.A.C.P.
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There is probably no field of medical endeavor which is less static than Industrial Medicine. This is true primarily for two reasons: first, Industrial Medicine reflects the uninterrupted progress of medicine as a whole and, secondly, within its strictly occupational phases it reflects a multitude of changes which are constantly occurring at a more or less accelerated pace. The extent to which the industrial physician is aware of these changes and the degree to which he adapts his thought and procedure to them determines the value of medicine to industry and to the nation's war effort. We shall review briefly
HAZLETT TL. INDUSTRIAL MEDICAL PROBLEMS IN WAR PRODUCTION1. Ann Intern Med. 1944;20:371–375. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-20-3-371
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1944;20(3):371-375.
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