TITLE

Are we ready for subspecialization and group practice in India?

AUTHOR(S)
Singh, J. Chandra
PUB. DATE
January 2006
SOURCE
Indian Journal of Urology;Jan-Mar2006, Vol. 22 Issue 1, p23
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Discusses the possibility of subspecialization and group practice in the field of urology in India. Growth of specialities in urology; Impact of subspecialization on the cost of health care delivery; Advantages and disadvantages of group medical practice in urology.
ACCESSION #
20714124

 

Related Articles

  • Selling our practice: A real roller-coaster- ride. Egerton, John R.; Egerton, Judith M. // Medical Economics;11/4/2005, Vol. 82 Issue 21, p73 

    Focuses on the trends of selling medical practice by most physicians in the U.S. Technical issues concerning the sale of practice; Burden of keeping things on rush; Negotiations on the sale of practice.

  • GPC fights back as MPs claim GPs cannot spot cancer signs. Wilkinson, Emma // Pulse;11/1/2004, Vol. 64 Issue 43, p2 

    Reports that GPC negotiators defended GPs against MPs allegations on GPs poor skills to detect cancer in Great Britain. Reason for the urge of the All-Party Parliamentary Group on Cancer to all PCTs to force GPs to undergo dedicated training on diagnosing cancer diseases; Proposal of the GPC...

  • Survey: Physicians Find Business of Medicine Challenging.  // hfm (Healthcare Financial Management);Jan2005, Vol. 59 Issue 1, p24 

    The article discusses a survey on "physicians find business of medicine difficult to manage." A new medical practice monitor survey by OPEN from American express found that physicians devote more time than they would like to spend managing the business of their practices. Sixteen percent of...

  • Are your ancillaries at risk? Nordeng, Amy // MGMA Connexion;Sep2013, Vol. 13 Issue 8, p12 

    The article discusses the reliance of group practices that offer diagnostic on the in-office ancillary services exception to the self-referral law of the physician. Doctors referring patients for particular ancillary services in their multispecialty or single-specialty group would violate the...

  • The Achievement of Continuity of Care In a Primary Care Training Program. Rogers, John; Curtis, Peter // American Journal of Public Health;May80, Vol. 70 Issue 5, p528 

    The article discusses the study on how resident and faculty physicians achieved the continuity in primary care over a one year period. In the study, each physician was responsible for a particular practice of respective patient in a population of more than five thousand. The physicians worked...

  • Physician Compact: A Tool for Enhancing Physician Satisfaction and Improving Communication. Shukla, Sanjeev; Meyer, Loren; Stingl, Denice // Physician Executive;Jan/Feb2009, Vol. 35 Issue 1, p46 

    The article focuses on the collaboration of Wheaton Franciscan Medical Group (WFMG) and more than 320 primary care and specialty physicians in creating a compact development team to strengthen the relationship between physicians and administrators in the U.S. WFMG is formed by merging All Saints...

  • The Diffusion Of Physicians. Ricketts, Thomas C.; Randolph, Randy // Health Affairs;Sep/Oct2008, Vol. 27 Issue 5, p1409 

    Physicians move from place to place over their careers; this is thought to reflect the economic theory that they seek better opportunities to practice. Using national data, this study tracked physician movement between counties classified by physician-to-population ratio and socioeconomic...

  • Changes In Physician Supply And Scope Of Practice During A Malpractice Crisis: Evidence From Pennsylvania. Mello, Michelle M.; Studdert, David M.; Schumi, Jennifer; Brennan, Troyen A.; Sage, William M. // Health Affairs;2007 Supplement, Vol. 26, pw425 

    The extent to which liability costs cause physicians to restrict their scope of practice or cease practicing is controversial in policy debates over malpractice "crises.' We used insurance department administrative data to analyze specialist physician scope-of-practice changes and exits in...

  • Usual Source Of Care: An Important Source Of Variation In Health Care Spending. Phillips, Robert L.; Dodoo, Martey S.; Green, Larry A.; Fryer, George E.; Bazemore, Andrew W.; McCoy, Kristin I.; Petterson, Stephen M. // Health Affairs;Mar/Apr2009, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p567 

    Health care spending varies in unexplained ways, and physicians' behavior is thought to explain much of the variation. We studied the spending effects of having different usual sources of care, focusing on variations associated with the type of facility or physician specialty. Based on analyses...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics