You may feel that you are suffering alone. But you aren’t. Dr. Michael Parker shares his experience with physician burnout and offers tips for coping.
Self-disclosure can be beneficial, but it also has risks and disadvantages. Dr. Becky Tilahun discusses what you should keep in mind before you do or don’t.
Dr. Scott R. Steele’s four deployments in the U.S. Army, including two to Iraq and two to Afghanistan, taught him much about himself — both personally and as a surgeon. Learn why our colorectal surgery chairman believes both medicine and surgery are a lifelong learning adventure.
Maternal-fetal medicine specialist Uma Perni, MD, says that when her children were young, she quickly learned she could not care for them if she did not care for herself.
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Ob/Gyn was the perfect specialty for Dr. Reed because she knew every day would present a different adventure and plenty of variety.
The complaint of those on the front line is a cry for help, and also opportunity to learn and create new ideas for positive change. Michael Parker, MD, explains.
In recent surveys, Ob/Gyn and women’s health specialists rank second or third highest for rate of burnout. Plus females have more burnout symptoms — and lower happiness-at-work scores — than males. What can be done?
To patients, warmth and competence are not separate factors. Are they to you? Bikat Tilahun, PhD, explains why they shouldn’t be.
How a new end-of-life initiative impacts both caregivers and patients’ family members during end of life.
More than 1 in 3 physicians are burned out, with effects on patient complaints and satisfaction as well as staff retention. Learn the details — and what Cleveland Clinic is doing in response.