Items in FPM with MESH term: Physicians, Family

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AAFP News Now: AFP Edition - AAFP News: AFP Edition

AAFP News Now: AFP Edition - AAFP News: AFP Edition

Spending Time with Patients in Labor - Curbside Consultation

A Life Checkup - The Last Word

Intimate Partner Violence - Article

ABSTRACT: Intimate partner violence is a common source of physical, psychological, and emotional morbidity. In the United States, approximately 1.5 million women and 834,700 men annually are raped and/or physically assaulted by an intimate partner. Women are more likely than men to be injured, sexually assaulted, or murdered by an intimate partner. Studies suggest that one in four women is at lifetime risk. Physicians can use therapeutic relationships with patients to identify intimate partner violence, make brief office interventions, offer continuity of care, and refer them for subspecialty and community-based evaluation, treatment, and advocacy. Primary care physicians are ideally positioned to work from a preventive framework and address at-risk behaviors. Strategies for identifying intimate partner violence include asking relevant questions in patient histories, screening during periodic health examinations, and case finding in patients with suggestive signs or symptoms. Discussion needs to occur confidentially. Physicians should be aware of increased child abuse risk and negative effects on children’s health observed in families with intimate partner violence. Physicians also should be familiar with local and national resources available to these patients.

Communicating Bad News to Your Patients - Feature

What Family Physicians Need to Know About ACOs - Feature

FPs Lower Hospital Readmission Rates and Costs - Graham Center Policy One-Pagers

Antidepressant Use During Pregnancy - FPIN's Clinical Inquiries

Dealing with Your Own Parent's Illness - Curbside Consultation

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