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- Senior News Writer,
Sara joined the AMA in 2017 after working as a freelance writer for a variety of clients. She has covered a wide range of topics in health care, as well as finance, law, flooring and hockey. Most recently, Sara served as a freelance content specialist for a dental sleep medicine and craniofacial pain specialist, helping to educate dentists and patients. She graduated with honors from Bradley University’s liberal arts program with a bachelor’s degree in English.
Why physicians should ask their health care colleagues for feedback
It’s time to think of feedback in a new way. By placing feedback in a different light, physicians can accelerate their professional growth and enhance well-being.
8 coronavirus tips that doctors wish patients would follow
Even as more people get vaccinated against COVID-19, it’s imperative to keep taking these preventive measures to cut risk and help save lives.
Q&A: Minimizing the threat of COVID-19 among meatpacking facilities
When the pandemic was declared, occupational medicine physician Douglas Martin, MD, had to act fast. He reflects on how he quickly adjusted preventive measures.
How to submit data to the Target: BP Recognition Program
Physician practices and health systems that are committed to achieving blood pressure control in their patient population are invited to submit data for recognition.
Share these tips to protect your Black patients’ mental health
As Black communities process layers of trauma caused by COVID-19 and police brutality in the country, there are ways to responsibly manage mental health.
Secret weapon to combat physician stress: connecting with colleagues
The COVID-19 pandemic has exacerbated physician distress and disconnection. Find out how to reduce isolation by incorporating professional connection.
4 approaches to cut physicians’ mental workload—and burnout
Lower task loads can cut the odds of physician burnout. Learn more with the AMA about how to reduce physicians’ cognitive workload.
What doctors wish patients knew about the Johnson & Johnson vaccine
There are now three coronavirus vaccines available in the U.S. Two physician experts explain what to expect with the Johnson & Johnson one-shot vaccine.