E. J. H.
Concerned with an apparent decline in the supply of "family doctors" for "primary medical care," Dr. Kerr White proposes, in this number of the ANNALS (1), two means for encouraging faculties to shake off their disinterest in this problem. He urges, first, that primary continuing care be brought into and, hence, taught in more medical schools. Secondly, he recommends the further pursuit of medical school studies in epidemiology and in medical care with the expectation that these may attract the attention of the faculties and heighten their interest in primary care.
Dr. White suggests that the patients and the facilities
H. EJ. Teaching Medical Care: Who and Where. Ann Intern Med. ;62:624–626. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-62-3-624
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1965;62(3):624-626.
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