Authentic Medicine Gazette

Enjoy our most current issue of the most popular medical e-newsletter on the internet.

Blogs and Thoughts for April 13th to April 20th:

Here is what we had this past week:

  1. UnitedHealth Cleans Up
  2. Wasting Doctors’ Time
  3. Breaches in Patient Information
  4. Happy Easter!
  5. And Then You Have This…
  6. Answer This Simple Question by Pat Conrad MD
  7. Quote of the Week: Travis McGee

 

1. UnitedHealth Cleans Up

April 19th, 2017

Great news for UnitedHealth!  They are making some serious cash:

Shares rose 2.3% as the company raised its annual revenue and profit outlook. It now expects revenue of about $200 billion, compared with $197 billion to $199 billion previously. It also raised its forecast for adjusted earnings per share to $9.65 to $9.85, up from $9.30 to $9.60 previously.

Just think of these numbers the next time they raise your rates or deny your medication or deny your MRI or….

 

CLICK HERE TO COMMENT

 

2. Wasting Doctors’ Time

April 18th, 2017

In a new study in Health Affairs it was found that physicians log “an average of 3.08 hours on office visits and 3.17 hours on desktop medicine each day”.  So, to summarize, MORE time is spend on the damn EMR!!  Now the authors of the study did make a bold prediction that there is “potential for physician burnout with EHR use.”  Really? Ya think?  I wasn’t sure whether this would be a candidate for the “Ridiculous Study of the Week” award or not as it definitely had potential.

Why are we allowing our healthcare system to force doctors to practice medicine this way? And don’t think nurses don’t have to do the same thing.  There is no proof that this hyper-documentation helps anyone.  The quality metrics are bogus.  The information is being sold to third parties or stolen. Doctors are miserable. Patients are unsatisfied.  And yet…and yet..it continues. Why?  Because it makes administrators happy.  They get bonuses.  They get gold stars.  The hospitals brag about their data and the CEOs pat themselves on the back.  Meanwhile the grunts in the trenches, doctors and nurses, continues to break down.

It is time for a change.

3. Breaches in Patient Information

April 17th, 2017

HHS data shows 1800 large data breaches since 2009.  This from the Health Data Management site:

The health care sector experienced almost 1,800 large data breaches involving patient information between Oct. 21, 2009, and Dec. 31, 2016, with health care organizations reporting more than 1,200 of the incidents, according to an analysis of HHS data published in JAMA Internal Medicine. Researchers also found that 216 hospitals reported 257 breaches, with 33 of those hospitals experiencing more than one breach.

Even more alarming is that smaller groups don’t even have to report their breaches.

This is scary and bothersome.  EMRs not only make your job worse but it puts your patients at risk.  Quality indicators and useless information being asked of patients is not only a waste of time but even adds MORE information for others to steal.

I heard these paper charts are a cool new option.

4. Happy Easter!

April 16th, 2017

Nothings says Easter like a bunny looking MRI.

 

CLICK HERE TO COMMENT

 

5. And Then You Have This…

April 15th, 2017

Once again I am bothered about this.  This is ALL about creating confusion for the patient.  It is a concerted effort by the lobbying groups behind the NPs.  It devalues me and my education. It confuses the patient.  And it is not good for our healthcare system.

So, to summarize, first you have this:

And then you have this:

Under this bill, an advanced practice registered nurse who has attained a doctor of nursing practice degree may use the prefix “Doctor” or “Dr.” as long as the suffix “DNP” follows the person’s name and an advanced practice registered nurse who has attained a doctor of philosophy in nursing degree may use the prefix “Doctor” or “Dr.” as long as the suffix “Ph.D.” follows the person’s name.

Your thoughts?

Click Here To Comment

6. Answer This Simple Question by Pat Conrad MD

April 14th, 2017

Before we move on…We all had an interesting exchange last week about the curious rise of “nurse doctors”, wherein one respondent referred to them as part of “your supporting and collaborative team.”  That rhetoric is in line with this “5 Reasons to Get a Doctorate Degree in Nursing,” which apparently include research, access to better faculty posts, leadership blah-blah, and improving “the reputation and image of nurses in every area of practice.”  That sounds to me like nurse-doctors proving their indispensability by implementing more quality measuring programs to further eradicate any free time for in-the-trenches nurses, but then again I don’t buy a lot of infomercial claims.

A really interesting reason given to become a nurse-doctor is – deeeep breath – this:

The nursing view is unique. People who enter the nursing field do so to practice nursing, not because the schooling is easier than being a medical doctor. However, a nurse holding a doctorate degree can help level the playing field among medical doctors, psychiatrists, and nurses involved in a team. That is, if you were part of a project team that consisted of a medical doctor, a psychiatrist and a nurse all aimed to improve the care of patients entrusted to them, having a doctorate would “elevate” the nursing perspective to that of the other team members.”  And there you have it.

We have sprayed a lot of electronic ink back and forth here over several years about the degradation, dilution, and diminution of the role and worth of the physician relative to all the other “team members.”  The government, the screwed up insurance “market”, popular media, gender politics, and an unrelenting sense of egalitarian entitlement have all contributed to this.  It is exhausting, depressing, and it will not stop.

So I have a simple question, one that I really hope the non-physician “team members” who follow this site will be forthright enough to answer:

Are there any roles, responsibilities, or activities that should only reside with, be reserved to, or be performed solely by actual physicians?

I await your answer.

Click Here to Comment

 

7. Quote of the Week: Travis McGee

April 13th, 2017

“I am also wary of all earnestness.”
Travis McGee, by John MacDonald
Comment Here

 

UNTIL NEXT TIME, KEEP SMILING, KEEP LAUGHING AND KEEP OUT OF THE SAMPLE CLOSET!

Douglas Farrago MD

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  72 comments for “Authentic Medicine Gazette

  1. April 12, 2017 at 2:52 pm

    For some reason, my version of Authentic Medicine is delivered with comments from 2011 and 2012.

    Any notion of what may be going on?

    Thanks.

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    • Doug Farrago
      April 12, 2017 at 3:55 pm

      none

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  2. John Comis, DO
    May 30, 2012 at 11:34 am

    Please encourage the KOM to join his friends at QC13.

    7
    (…of the lemons)
    PS the healthcare system is so terrible it is beyond any further comment.
    Peace,
    John

    1+
    • Doug Farrago
      May 30, 2012 at 12:27 pm

      I will try.

      1+
    • au-digit
      January 26, 2017 at 3:33 pm

      The Bush you quote was #41.

      1+
  3. Gary Gaddis
    May 20, 2012 at 7:43 pm

    Regarding our Federal government, Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS), Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sebelius, and the growing gap between CMS perceptions and reality, here is my sarcastic “Sound Bite” suitable for the brief attention span of our electronic news media:

    “Since the Department of Justice is headed by an attorney, and the leader of the Federal Reserve is an economist, then how is it logical that the Secretary of Health and Human Services is also headed by an attorney?”

    Does anyone else agree with me?

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    • Kristina Berger MD
      May 21, 2012 at 7:31 am

      There are too few physicians in politics. Is it because we dont have the stomach for it, or another reason? I know if there were more of us as policy makers, the healthcare system in this country would improve greatly.

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      • Simon Cummings
        May 23, 2012 at 8:59 am

        My vote is for Doug and not the type of physician represented by the Cardiologist who told me that he wasn’t interested in cardiac rehabilitation cos there’s no money in it!

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    • Judy
      May 24, 2012 at 8:58 pm

      No, I think that it is correct for a lawyer to head the Department of Health & Human Services. Only a lawyer can read the volumes of crap they put out as regulations and find a loophole way to still make a living; only a lawyer can repeatedly find a way to let someone die and it be due to no fault attachable to him; only a lawyer can write voluminous policies that effectively help only a select few of his supporters and require the rest of the populace to pay for it except himself; and only a lawyer can sit passively by and provide no useful assistance to a group of sick, needy people but still require them to pay for his service. If you will think on these comments for a few minutes, you may change your opinion.

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      • Bill
        June 4, 2012 at 9:22 pm

        Hey Doug ! I am a lawyer. never made more than $85K /year and spent my entire career in trenches helping people, most who did not have much money, with problems, many of them caused by their own bad decisions and choices. and I love your journal.
        Given the wide range of attitudes, opinions and incomes among doctors do you really want a politically-connected MD in charge ? maybe an orthopedist ? xoxo

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        • Doug Farrago
          June 4, 2012 at 10:43 pm

          The description “politically-connected” should remove that person from contention immediately.

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    • Jeff
      February 22, 2017 at 3:14 pm

      I agree, absolutely, that HHS should be headed by a physician.

      What about having an advanced practice nurse in that role?

      But (God help us) not an attorney, a chiropractor, a homeopath, a naturopath, a shaman, or a faith healer!

      On second thought, a shaman would be better than a lawyer any day.

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    • Jeff Palmer
      February 22, 2017 at 3:16 pm

      I agree, absolutely, that HHS should be headed by a physician.

      What about having an advanced practice nurse in that role?

      But (God help us) not an attorney, a chiropractor, a homeopath, a naturopath, a shaman, or a faith healer!

      On second thought, a shaman would be better than a lawyer any day.

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    • John A Goldman, mD
      March 4, 2017 at 3:10 pm

      thank goodness in 2017 it is a physician

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  4. Alan Levine
    May 9, 2012 at 9:03 am

    You have bemoaned our lowly position in hospitals, commenting how few recognized our contributions on Physician Recognition DAY. In what I feel is a further diminution of what we do, my hospital is now celebrating Nurse Recognition WEEK!!!! How far we have fallen………….

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    • Doug Farrago
      May 9, 2012 at 2:53 pm

      I agree

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      • Jack Forbush
        May 23, 2012 at 12:10 pm

        Ditto

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    • Common Sense
      May 30, 2012 at 4:54 pm

      So you’re denigrating nurses in an attempt to rally support for your plight? It is just as easy to argue that since nurses spent 7 times more time with patients, theyre deserving of their week.

      Or, you know, we could all just stop getting butthurt over who has the longest display of solely symbolic “appreciation” and get back to working as the team we were intended to be.

      We’re your knights and you’re our Earls. There is nothing to be gained by making besouring diatribe. Be good to your staff and your patients and you’ll have more appreciation and recognition than your little heart can handle.

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      • Doug Farrago
        May 30, 2012 at 5:11 pm

        You really need to have read the thread completely before making that comment. Please check out the blogs on how Doctor’s Day has been totally dismissed. Maybe then you will understand how we feel. This is NOT about doctors against nurses. It really is about administrators.

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      • Doug Farrago
        May 30, 2012 at 5:12 pm

        You missed the point on this. It is about Doctor’s Day being totally dismissed by administrators. Please read those blogs.

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        • Alan Levine
          May 31, 2012 at 8:56 am

          That was exactly my point. In recognition of out efforts several years ago my hospital–a level 3 teaching hospital–gave chocolate bars (small ones) to the docs. Nurses this year received flowers and other shows of appreciation.

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          • JoAnne Fox
            June 8, 2012 at 7:23 pm

            Acknowledgement of a job well done would have been nice. I got a scoop of hot cocoa mix, repackaged in a baggie, with a little note attached telling me how wonderful nurses are.

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  5. Doug Given
    April 25, 2012 at 5:29 pm

    What a screw job from the lovely IRS on the Mandate.

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  6. Judy
    April 18, 2012 at 10:05 am

    think you should run for President, as long as you will continue to keep up this site after you win!

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  7. Dave Hoffman
    February 29, 2012 at 11:20 am

    Great thoughts as always, Doug!

    Is there a way to start new comment threads each time you post a new entry?

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    • Doug Farrago
      February 29, 2012 at 12:31 pm

      Each entry is a blog and has their own comment section

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      • t mcglone
        April 4, 2012 at 8:25 pm

        Having “served” for 15 years, those are finely edited comments fit for civilian consumption .

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  8. February 29, 2012 at 8:53 am

    today’s (feb 28, 2012) gazette was one of your best. some might say that your gazette is merely entertainment. i however, enjoy the articles with their kernel of truth/fact at the center and your encouragement for us to critically examine the field of medicine that we are a part of. the top ten signs that a hospital stay isn’t going well is what we see all our careers. uphoric for gout patients who like beer and ujerky for cardiac patients and the statin report were particularly good reading. i don’t know how you find the time or energy to do this. i was usually totally exhausted by the middle to end of my workday. thanks again.

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    • Doug Farrago
      February 29, 2012 at 9:06 am

      thanks, dennis! I appreciate the feedback and I am truly flattered.

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  9. Angi Wall DO
    February 9, 2012 at 9:18 pm

    I’m with Doug on the dietary/diabetes. It’s not often you catch those guys looking good in a bikini and munching on carrots.

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  10. Dr. Veronica Friel
    January 25, 2012 at 4:20 pm

    More! More!! Doug, keep it coming!!!

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  11. Robert Bosl, MD
    January 25, 2012 at 1:27 pm

    Regarding relationship of AD & DM, and comment that DM is dietary–too simplistic and likely wrong. We know about dysmetabolic syndrome & PCOS etc. which is genetic, DMS causes weight gain and subsequent DM. Consider whether strong relationship of DM to increased risk of AD is also genetic predisposition to both rather than one causing the other.

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    • Doug Farrago
      January 25, 2012 at 2:06 pm

      100% disagree. Predisposition is not a certainty. How can you NOT think DM is dietary related?

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      • Robert Bosl, MD
        February 1, 2012 at 4:12 pm

        My earlier comment may have been oversimplified–just tried to point out that some legit. MD’s believe in insulin resistance as a cause of some obesity issues than the result thereof, and it is conceivable that the “insulin resistance gene” may also play a role in development of Alzheimer’s.

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    • Bridget Reidy
      March 8, 2012 at 6:49 am

      Ever consider the relationship between Alzheimer’s and diabetes might be iatrogenic brain damage from hypoglycemia? I’m always shocked at how lightly my patients consider the risk of it.

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      • March 16, 2012 at 12:13 am

        May I suggest that the dementia with chronic diabetes isn’t Alzheimer’s, it is more likely to be due to the vasculopathy that accompanies non-well controlled diabetes or elderly age + diabetes. So the relationship is between DEMENTIA and diabetes, not Alzheimer’s Disease and diabetes. The fact that most elderly diabetics are vasculopaths, and the recurring theme in medicine that the brain depends on a constant supply of glucose and oxygen to function well, and that vasculopathy impairs oxygen and glucose delivery, is much more plausible than recurrent hypoglycemia.

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  12. Scott Miller, MD
    January 25, 2012 at 12:34 pm

    I work in urgent care and when I get home at night I am too tired to exercise. I find that the exercise I get from going back and forth in order to finish the articles in your journal gives me the physical exercise I need to stay healthy and sane. Thanks, Doug! Could you get me a beer when you go to the kitchen?

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    • Doug Farrago
      January 25, 2012 at 2:08 pm

      You got it!

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  13. Allyagottadois
    January 18, 2012 at 8:55 am

    If I can print it out in its’ entirety, I can leave it casually around the hospital. Mailroom, Medical floors, ICU, ER, surgical suites, administrative offices, JACHO. Because All I’ve got to do is: everything everybody tells me to do.

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  14. Dr. Bill Ameen
    January 1, 2012 at 11:31 am

    Hey Dr. Doug,
    To start the new year right, this ticks me off! I was belatedly reading the 11/4/11 issue of THE WEEK, an article about the Top 1% wage-earners. It takes annual earnings of $516,000 to qualify. Guess what? One out of six of the Top 1% is “in medicine”…I suppose some could be CEO’s of Big Pharma, but I suspect a large number are like the pediatric surgeon who heads the AMA and lives overlooking Central Park, and probably every orthopedist. Sorry, but I believe that anybody who makes that kind of dough either 1) inherited it, 2) stole it, or, as with most surgeons, sports figures and actors, 3) was grossly overpaid (as by insurance companies).

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    • Doug Farrago
      January 1, 2012 at 12:32 pm

      agreed

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  15. bill lorentz
    December 28, 2011 at 11:25 am

    I am a recent professor emeritus from a well known university medical school. For a number of years I worked with administration as an associate chief of staff. We spent considerable time and effort reviewing patient satisfaction scores using a well known national company and were quite excited that ours were consistently higher than most othere and certainly higher than I thought was reasonable.
    Bottom line-we discovered that the administrator in charge of managing the satisfaction suvery was “doctoring” our results. When we changed over to a more honest effort our scores dropped significantly. However, no one in administration was happy with our new lower scores and the subsequent need to address the outcomes.

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  16. David Devonis
    December 16, 2011 at 11:17 am

    Impressed that a lot of teachers are reading this material. Your site is the Writing on the Wall. Keep it coming!

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    • Doug Farrago
      December 16, 2011 at 1:35 pm

      Thanks!
      Doug

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  17. Dr. Bill Ameen
    December 15, 2011 at 10:46 pm

    Hey Dr. Doug, Heard that due to droughts affecting the peanut crop the price of peanut butter will go up. There’s a worsening shortage of PCP’s, so guess what? They’re paying us less..and less…and less. Also, latest Medical Economics has lead article about MOC. I was gritting my teeth reading remembering when you published the ABIM chief’s salary at $600,000. I’m sure ABFP CEO’s isn’t far behind. Where are the studies showing MOC (or even boards) make any difference in our performance? Finally, get “The Parking Lot Movie” on DVD. It’s a hysterically funny documentary about the parking lot behind The Corner at U.Va that will remind you of your days there!

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    • Doug Farrago
      December 16, 2011 at 5:04 am

      Thanks for the great points, Bill! Will need to get that DVD, as well. On one of my first dates with my future wife she remembers me checking all over the ground for parking lot tickets that were cheaper than the one I had in my hand. I was a class act.

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    • Dr. Veronica Friel
      January 25, 2012 at 4:16 pm

      Peanut butter prices going up? At COSTCO, the price of the large-size Jiffy Peanut Butter remains the SAME – the large-size is simply 8 oz. smaller.

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    • Connie Severin
      February 8, 2012 at 1:06 pm

      Thanks so much for adding that bit about the movie. I just ordered it off Amazon. I worked at UVa Med Cen from 1980-1985 and remember the strip and the parking behind it (apparently pre-Farina days). I remember some sort of parking honor system and some lot Nazis from back then too, but obviously predating when this documentary is set. It was about the only parking within a mile of campus too, so finding any spot at all was a miracle. I’m looking forward to the video. Thanks for the heads up.

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  18. Mary K Freel
    December 9, 2011 at 7:08 am

    RE: Grading Dr. on patient performance. Can you grade me if I work in a factory stamping out parts? Absolutely!! If the part doesn’t meet specifications then I’ve failed. Can you grade me on my patient’s health performance? Absolutely not!! I can only control a small part of what goes into a patient’s health and as studies have shown patients often pay for the dr. advice and then do nothing or the opposite. What a wonderful world it would be if when the dr. told his patient to lose weight and quit smoking they went right out and did those things. I was a nurse for 22 years and a teacher for 10 and in both professions I was the one who got blamed for whatever didn’t go right–whether it was poor scores on tests and the patient not getting better faster. Until people take ownership in their own health and realize that they are the number one reason that their health doesn’t improve the overall health of this nation will not improve and so our health care costs will continue to rise.

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  19. Bridget Reidy MD
    December 8, 2011 at 10:44 pm

    I agree with the teacher and have always been suspicious of both of our “quality” grading.

    The recent issue of AMA News gave opinions of practicing docs on lots of little issues but NONE on their main article on why small practices (aren’t they usually run by docs?) aren’t getting EMR’s. Gee 15% more pay for 50% more work – why wouldn’t we bite? I wonder if it’s a censored rag. Thank you Doug for validating our voices.

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    • JoAnne Fox
      June 8, 2012 at 7:32 pm

      Where do you find doctor owned small practices?? Most everyone around here is owned by one of the two hospital systems, and one has the gall to proclaim itself “not for profit” – I guess if you don’t mention the wholly owned subsidiaries they don’t count.

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      • Doug Farrago
        June 8, 2012 at 8:27 pm

        Hopefully you will find them in the future

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  20. Pat Nagle
    December 7, 2011 at 11:45 am

    I enjoy your site. I appreciate your heartfelt concern for patients and your irritation at the “solutions” suggested/mandated by outsiders (e.g. politicians). What strikes me most of all are the similarities between the world of medicine and the world of education, in which I spent 40+ years, working from K-graduate schools.

    Although the history, dynamics, and focuses are different,
    healthcare and education get pushed around by folks who don’t know what the hell they’re talking about, from Presidents, Congresspeople, media, on up, and the bottom line is always the bottom line, not the needs of patients and students.

    Your tirades against administrators parallel my feelings about the “consultants” and “foundations” who infest educational policymaking at every level. The last ones consulted are the frontline teachers and docs. And of course, the politicians and business moguls take no responsibility for the culture and economy they’ve helped create which lead to the problems in both areas.

    I don’t always agree with you (I’m adamantly for universal/single payer healthcare), but I appreciate your struggle. Keep up the good work.

    1+
    • Doug Farrago
      December 7, 2011 at 12:39 pm

      Thanks for some great feedback! And the similarities are eery.

      Doug

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    • Frank J. Rubino MD
      December 14, 2011 at 6:55 pm

      We do have much in common. “No child left behind” where the teacher is held responsible for the sucess of each and every child no mater how functional or dysfunctional is the child’s family.

      “Pay for performance” reguardless of how cooperative a patient is with diet & exercise and with their medication regimine for hypertension, diabetes etc.

      If one wants to make a lot of money in a short period of time, one should become a “consultant” to to school districts or to health care organizations. Expensive advice with out the responsibility. Charge a lot and then get out of town.

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    • pat nagle
      December 21, 2011 at 12:50 pm

      Pardon me for doubledipping, but I forgot to mention that no legislator/congressperson has ever begged to be put on merit pay/pay for performance. Obviously, legislating doesn’t lend itself to factory models of evaluation. So why do medicine and education? The things that count aren’t measurable, and the measurable things don’t count.

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      • Judy
        January 4, 2012 at 9:26 am

        hey, Pat, hope you don’t have a patent on your last line! that is about to become my ‘signature statement’ on my sign-offs!

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        • Richard W. Mondak
          March 28, 2012 at 1:56 pm

          I think several of us are going to “borrow” that line (of course we’ll give credit to whomever coined that phrase — whoever that is)

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  21. John Chase
    December 7, 2011 at 9:11 am

    I would prefer your stories to run in their entirety rather than “read more”. Very irritating to have to go back and forth

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    • Doug Farrago
      December 7, 2011 at 10:08 am

      Ok, will work on it.
      Doug

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      • Greg Salard
        December 8, 2011 at 2:35 am

        I have to agree. Not only is it irritating, it can be confusing when you have to …

        Read More >>>

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        • Doug Farrago
          December 8, 2011 at 3:31 am

          LOL. Will work on it

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          • thea
            December 14, 2011 at 8:00 am

            Would like more written stories/blogs etc, do not have sound card on computer so can’t hear any of these videos..they kinda lose their punch without sound?

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          • Doug Farrago
            December 14, 2011 at 8:14 am

            Understandable. I had some videos done already and needed to get out a few extra this week. Won’t always be like that.

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          • Chris
            December 15, 2011 at 11:20 am

            Dear Doug,

            Not only do I want full articles on the page and written articles instead of videos, but I also want to have $100 deposited into my bank account each time I click onto your sight. And world peace.

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          • Doug Farrago
            December 15, 2011 at 11:25 am

            Done and done.

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          • tom walsh
            January 11, 2012 at 7:52 am

            These same people who can’t fathom going “back and forth” to read an article are the same ones who had difficulty with ‘butterfly” ballots in the 2000 elections in Florida.
            I have been enjoying your articles for quite a while and have no problems with the layout. Keep up the great work!! And, thanks.

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          • Doug Farrago
            January 11, 2012 at 7:54 am

            Thank you, Tom!

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          • Connie Severin
            February 8, 2012 at 1:09 pm

            Thanks for the new format! Jumping between responses and articles was a nuisance. I like being able to read everything in only one, maybe two spots at one read. It also makes it easier to check on new entries to the comments all at once, rather than having to check for each separate article.

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        • Richard W. Mondak
          February 22, 2012 at 12:21 pm

          I have a short attention span, so reading part of the article and assuming I know what is being stated is par for the course for me. I often shoot par – 36 on the first 5 or 6 holes – so why play more?

          I don’t mind procrastining to READ MORE>> later

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      • Ariel
        December 8, 2011 at 8:58 pm

        Agree with Mr. Chase. Thanks for looking into it!

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        • Sharon
          December 28, 2011 at 10:10 am

          I totally agree with Chris!

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