EDWARD J. HUTH, M.D.
In the early 1970s concerns within the Federal and state governments that not enough physicians were available for primary care led to pressures on medical schools to respond. One consequence was new programs to train physicians for competence in primary care within the scope of internal medicine. A major subsidy for such programs came when the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation underwrote 15 group practices in university hospitals for the primary care of adults. The Foundation wisely decided to find out whether its money was being well spent and the goals of these practices being met. The paper by Kosecoff and
HUTH EJ. The Academic Future of General Internal Medicine. Ann Intern Med. 1985;102:261–263. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-102-2-261
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1985;102(2):261-263.
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