Humor may be subjective, but carefully and respectfully adding it to the practice can help create a positive environment for both doctor and patient.
Now that we have flipped the calendar to a new year, it’s time to say good-bye to some things we all lost in 2017.
It's that time of year when we sit back and reflect on where we are and where we've come. When you look around you at the office or at home, what are the things and who are the people that you truly appreciate? Here at Dermatology Times, we look around and feel so grateful for all of you who put your trust in us every day! If it weren't for you, there wouldn't be an "us". Happy Thanksgiving from us to you!
The holidays offer some time to unwind and recalibrate before the calendar flips to the new year. If you enjoy reading, here are five recommendations we hope will resonate with you, inspire you, and maybe move you into the New Year with just a little more insight and enthusiasm.
From thousands of talks curated from TED conferences, here are five TED talks you should see, or watch again, beginning with Atul Gawande, M.D., a practicing surgeon and celebrated author who examines the art of physician-patient communication.
All teachers and mentors instruct; great ones inspire. They find ways to connect, challenge, compel and convince, motivating students to reach goals and make a difference.In their own words, five dermatologists share their appreciation for teachers and mentors who made a lasting impression.
Patricia Farris, M.D., shares her experience rebuilding her business after a hurricane. Here’s what she learned.
September 5 was declared International Day of Charity. How do you, your staff or your business give back to your community or the industry? Share your stories with us here!
Pediatric dermatology is a tightly knit and relatively young community. This is why the World Congress of Pediatric Dermatology, co-sponsored by the Society for Pediatric Dermatology and the American Academy of Pediatrics, is an important event for members.
Up to 30% of pediatric primary care visits include a skin-related complaint, but the longstanding shortage of providers continues. One expert discusses some of the factors involved.