Defining your own success: An introduction(Comments Off)
In this introduction to the annual RAS-ACS issue, the author describes five key concepts for defining individual and professional success.
The role of communication in determining a surgeon’s success is explored in this article, which offers advice for conveying information to surgical team colleagues and patients, and provides advice for negotiating contracts.
This article summarizes the history and mission of the RAS-ACS, describes the benefits of membership, and discusses the group’s involvement in medical student education.
Emerging training techniques and how they are being applied are described in this article, as are insights on how trainees are currently being assessed to determine competency.
This article provides an overview of best practices for providing feedback to students and trainees.
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- Political advocacy in surgery: The case for individual engagement
- Surgeons and social media: Threat to professionalism or an essential part of contemporary surgical practice?
- No quality without access: ACS and NIH collaborate to ensure access to optimal care
- What’s next? The future of Medicare physician payment in the post-SGR era
- The American Board of Surgery Maintenance of Certification Program: The first 10 years
- The Hartford Consensus III: Implementation of Bleeding Control
- Profiles in surgical research: Dorry L. Segev, MD, PhD, FACS
- Clinical Congress 2015 Preliminary Program
- Global Surgery 2030: An introduction
- Global Surgery 2030: Evidence and solutions for achieving health, welfare, and economic development: Executive Summary of The Lancet Commission on Global Surgery Report
- The Distinguished Philanthropist Award: Celebrating a legacy of exceptional giving
- Brandeis University Heller Leadership Program in Health Policy and Management provides an education on the business side of surgery
- Surgeons uncover the keys to life by performing classical music
- Strategies for sustainability: Going green in the OR
- PreOp program: Can we achieve a “trickle-up” effect?