Virtual Mentor. June 2005, Volume 7, Number 6.
About the Contributors
Theme issue: Ethics in Family Medicine.
Andrew Bazemore, MD, is an assistant professor of family practice at the University of Cincinnati where he is a teaching clinician, director of the International Health Program in the Department of Family Medicine, and a health services researcher in the Institute for the Study of Health, with an interest in improving access to care for underserved populations. Beginning in July 2005 Dr. Bazemore will be the assistant director of the Robert Graham Center: Policy Studies in Family Medicine and Primary Care, in Washington, DC.
Martey S. Dodoo, PhD, is the senior economist at the Robert Graham Center: Policy Studies in Family Medicine and Primary Care. He is also an adjunct associate professor at Georgetown University School of Medicine; both institutions are in Washington, DC.
Betsy Doherty received a BA in biology from Northwestern University in 2000 and an MA in medical sciences from Loyola University of Chicago in 2005. Between degrees she worked in the social services and basic science research fields.
Stanley K. Dorst, MD, is the associate director of the Family Practice Residency Program at the University of Missouri-Columbia as well as an associate professor of clinical family and community medicine.
David John Doukas, MD, holds the William Ray Moore Endowed Chair of Family Medicine and Medical Humanism and is professor of family and geriatric medicine at the Institute for Bioethics, Health Policy, and Law at the University of Louisville. He is the director of the Program for Education in Humanism, Ethics, and Professionalism and is also a practicing family physician, in Louisville, Kentucky.
Marguerite Duane, MD, MHA, is an assistant professor of family medicine at Georgetown University School of Medicine, in Washington, DC.
Samuel C. Durso, MD, is an associate professor of medicine and clinical director in the Division of Geriatric Medicine and Gerontology at Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, in Baltimore, Maryland.
Michael D. Fetters, MD, MPH, MA, is an associate professor in the Department of Family Medicine and director of the Japanese Family Health Program both at the University of Michigan. His work in patient-physician dialogue about controversial screening tests was made possible by the Robert Wood Johnson Generalist Faculty Scholars Program and the Michigan Consortium of Family Practice Research.
Mark A. Graber, MD, is an assistant professor of family medicine and emergency medicine at the University of Iowa Hospitals and Clinics.
James Hallenbeck, MD, is assistant professor of medicine at Stanford University. He is board-certified in internal medicine and hospice and palliative medicine. He is also the hub-site director for the Department of Veterans Affairs Interprofessional Palliative Care Fellowship program, in Palo Alto, California.
Jason A. Hughes, MD, is an assistant professor of emergency medicine at the University of Iowa.
Robert L. Phillips, Jr., MD, MSPH, is director of the Robert Graham Center: Policy Studies in Family Medicine and Primary Care. He is also on the faculty of the Department of Family Medicine at Georgetown University, in the School of Public Health at George Washington University, and practices in Fairfax, Virginia.
Holly A. Swartz, MD, is an assistant professor in the Department of
John Zweifler, MD, MPH, is chief of the Department of Family and Community Medicine at the University of California-San Francisco-Fresno (UCSF-Fresno). He is also program director for the Family Medicine Residency Program at UCSF-Fresno.
Faith Lagay, PhD
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