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Books, Journals, New Media
May 19, 1999

Ambulatory MedicinePrinciples of Ambulatory Medicine

Author Affiliations
 

Harriet S.MeyerMD, Contributing EditorJonathan D.EldredgeMLS, PhD, Journal Review EditorRobertHoganMD, adviser for new media

 

Not Available

 

edited by L. Randol Barker, John R. Burton, and Philip D. Zieve, 5th ed, 1631 pp, with illus, $109, ISBN 0-683-30352-X, Baltimore, Md, Williams & Wilkins, 1999.

JAMA. 1999;281(19):1851-1852. doi:10.1001/jama.281.19.1851

For those of us mid-career types who witnessed the early days of the primary care movement, certain key memories remain strong. Among them are the struggle for academic respectability, the delineation of viable career tracks, the search for mentors and a community of colleagues, and the need for basic texts that could serve equally in the clinical setting and as references for formal teaching activities. Needed but nonexistent were texts written specifically for the unique domain in which patients seek the vast majority of their medical care—the ambulatory setting.

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