ITEMS IN FPM ON TOPIC:

Physician compensation

January/February 2017 Issue
The State of Family Medicine: 2017 [Feature]

With tremendous change taking place in health care, the mood among family physicians is anxious, but there are reasons to be hopeful.


July/August 2016 Issue
Employment Contracts for Family Physicians in an Evolving Market [Feature]

A review of the broad market trends can help you evaluate the specifics of your contract.


September/October 2015 Issue
Finding the Right Job: Two Key Issues [Employed Practice]

To find the right job, you have to ask the right questions about compensation and the work environment.


September/October 2013 Issue
The Sunshine Act: How to Avoid Getting Burned [Feature]

Physicians will have to ensure that disclosures of "transfers of value" by drug and device companies don’t cast them in a negative light.


January/February 2012 Issue
The State of Family Medicine [Feature]

This special report reviews the value of family medicine, the challenges it faces, and AAFP data on the nature of family medicine practice today.


January/February 2010 Issue
The More Things Change [Opinion]

Referring to a 1903 book on medical practice management, the author argues that physicians faced challenges 100 years ago that are startlingly similar to today's problems -- threats to primary care, inadequate income, scheming lawyers and more.


Nov-Dec 2009 Issue
What If Quiznos Were Run Like Health Care? [The Last Word]

Good luck getting paid for those chips and sandwiches at the time of service.


Nov-Dec 2009 Issue
"Vital Signs" for Assessing Your Practice's Financial Health [Feature]

Paying attention to key metrics can help keep your practice operationally and financially healthy.


Jul-Aug 2007 Issue
Practice a Half Century Ago and Now [From The Editor]

What good old days? You're $1.35 an hour better off today.


Jul-Aug 2005 Issue
What Makes a High-Earning Family Physician? [Getting Paid]

The author reports the results of an AAFP survey of 730 members conducted to see what factors separated the high earners ($160,000 or more) from the low earners ($100,000 or less). The strongest influence was number of patient visits.


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