This issue contains the latest research and perspectives on public reporting and quality improvement, procedural skills of Australian registrars, advances in genomic testing, engaging young people with a chronic illness, perspectives from trans patients,
and a how telemedicine is informing inflammatory bowel disease management.
In the July issue we look at medical students' perceptions of general practice, rural practice and the proposal for New Zealand's third medical school, teaching rational prescribing to registrars, as well as updates on clinical issues, medicines, professional
development and health care systems.
This digest covers a selection of New Zealand and overseas articles on a variety of topics including factors influencing Canadian medical students choice of primary care as their specialty, what makes youth-friendly general practice, text messaging between
clinicians and patients, and others touching on education, professional practice and development, and quality improvement.
In this last issue of the year we summarise articles on health care reform, topical corticosteroid addiction, racial discrimination in New Zealand, consumers' attitudes to sharing personal health information, genetic technologies, models of care, burnout,
and public health issues around housing.
In this ninth issue you’ll find articles on: interventions to recruit primary care doctors, the rural medical generalist workforce, problems defining ‘rurality’ in health research, patient safety incidents in primary health care and several other studies
on clinical issues, quality, ICT and public health topics of interest to GPs.
In the eighth issue you'll find articles on: clinical workload in UK primary care, overdiagnosis and overtreatment, telephone triage systems, consultations conducted in languages other than English, general practice encounters with men and many other
relevant New Zealand and international studies specific to general practice.
The seventh issue of the RNZCGP Digest includes articles on: doctors leaving the UK NHS for New Zealand, the sugar tax on sweetened drinks in Mexico, a report on ten countries and the challenges facing treating patients with complex health needs, antiobiotic
prescribing and patient satisfcation and the perspectvies of rural GPs on oral health in the bush. Read the full edition for many more great studies relevant to general practice.
The sixth issue of the RNZCGP Digest includes articles on: why the drug development pipeline is not delivering better medicines, managing medically unexplained illness in general practice, one article questions whether pharmacy is finally part of the
team and of course, many more studies relevant to general practice.
The fifth edition of the RNZCGP Digest includes articles on: medical generalism in the New Zealand health system, engaging primary care patients to use a patient-centred personal health record, one article asks; where are we now with paracetamol? And
another looks at actual availability of general practice appointments for mildly ill children.
The fourth edition of the RNZCGP Digest includes articles on: urgent care, non-emergency care in rural communities, workforce planning in the National Health Service, the use of financial incentives in Australian general practice, medical students and
informed consent, patient access to general practice and a lot more.
The third edition of the RNZCGP Digest includes articles on: developing health care workforces for uncertain futures; the effectiveness of Health Pathways; managing patients with multimorbidity; patients' engagement in primary care and an article which
asks, is there too much health technology?
Edition two of the RNZCGP Digest includes articles on: quality improvement in general practice; weight-loss surgery in New Zealand; patient centred care in the 21st century; doctors who self-prescribe; and an article with primary care’s top 2014 lessons.
The first edition of the RNZCGP Digest includes articles on: the impact that GPs working part-time might have on patients; what motivates GPs to become supervisors; the prevalence of common symptoms in the general population; a discussion piece on whether
patients should be able to email their GP; and an article on the ethical challenges in treating friends and family.