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« You Might Be A Primary Care Pathologist | Main | When The Currency Changes - Do You Know What You're Worth? »

Monday, November 02, 2009

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According to your definitions, I would proudly call myself a primary care pathologist and probably a tree-shaped pathologist as well. But I have always attributed that facet of my (now almost ten years in solo community) practice to the fact that I spent two years in general surgery training prior to "seeing the light" and switching to pathology. So the question is, are primary care pathologists born or made? And if they are made, can we continue to make them as well now that the clinical or fifth year is no longer required for AP/CP training?

My long commute to work these days offers a lot of protected time to listen to various medical and non-medical podcasts. For some time, my favorite non-medical series has been the Stanford University Entrepreneurial Thought Leaders - full of lessons applicable to any business or profession. I listened to one last week that discussed how great management teams are formed and discussed the strategy of hiring “T-shaped people”. This is a visual metaphor created by Bill Moggridge of IDEO Design. Like any great design the idea is simple, easily grasped, and yet layered with implications. Tim Brown also of IDEO...

My long commute to work these days offers a lot of protected time to listen to various medical and non-medical podcasts. For some time, my favorite non-medical series has been the Stanford University Entrepreneurial Thought Leaders - full of lessons applicable to any business or profession. I listened to one last week that discussed how great management teams are formed and discussed the strategy of hiring “T-shaped people”. This is a visual metaphor created by Bill Moggridge of IDEO Design. Like any great design the idea is simple, easily grasped, and yet layered with implications. Tim Brown also of IDEO...

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