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in-Training
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in-Training is the online magazine for medical students.
in-Training is the online magazine for medical students.

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"If doctors were so greedy, wouldn’t Wall Street have been a better destination than our clinic exam rooms?"

Otolaryngology resident physician Lauren Ashley Umstattd, MD writes about the #opioidcrisis and #opioidepidemic for in-House, the online peer-reviewed publication for residents & fellows.

https://goo.gl/KPgnqL
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in-House is seeking new writers, editors, columnists, artists, and other contributors!

in-House is the online peer-reviewed publication for residents and fellows at in-housestaff.org. We are dedicated to creating a community of support around the young physician experience, and we are edited and managed entirely by residents and fellows from around the country.

We publish any and all content relevant to the housestaff and fellow experience, including narratives, opinions, and creative works.

Please email us at inhouseexec@gmail.com with any questions, or head over to the following link to get involved: http://in-housestaff.org/get-involved.
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"What happens when we keep a heart beating and lungs breathing, but life is gone? Is breathing and beating enough?"

Pediatrics resident physician Juliana Romano, MD at Weill Cornell Pediatrics writes about a patient in the pediatric intensive care unit, new on in-House, the online peer-reviewed publication for residents & fellows.

https://goo.gl/N3gX4K
What Remains
What Remains
in-housestaff.org
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"If doctors were so greedy, wouldn’t Wall Street have been a better destination than our clinic exam rooms? And to think we’re mindless drug pushers, being driven by pharmaceutical companies and their incentives is downright insulting."

Otolaryngology resident physician Lauren Umstattd, MD at MU School of Medicine writes about the origins of the #opioidepidemic for in-House, the online peer-reviewed publication for residents & fellows.

https://goo.gl/KPgnqL
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"Maybe he could breathe on his own. Maybe his heart could continue beating. Because he was only eight years old, after all. His body was plastic. Resilient. And sure, his brainstem would continue functioning."

A haunting narrative written by a pediatrics resident physician, new on in-House, the online peer-reviewed publication for residents & fellows.

https://goo.gl/N3gX4K
What Remains
What Remains
in-housestaff.org
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Internal medicine resident physician David Louis, MD at Brown University School of Medicine writes about how doctors develop medical decision making for in-House, the online peer-reviewed publication for residents & fellows.

https://goo.gl/cHkkDU 
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"This video depicts me, the night before a patient with whom I had grown attached died. I had been on service with him for two months. Two months of trying our best and failing to cure his disease, and two months of watching him suffer without any significant improvement."

Internal medicine resident physician Gabrielle Navon, MD performs an artistic dance to help her cope with a dying patient, a new installation as part of the in-House Arts in Medicine theme issue.

https://goo.gl/2SfaC1
Catharsis
Catharsis
in-housestaff.org
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"One evening, overwhelmed by burnout, I drafted a letter of resignation to my program director and saved it on my computer. The next morning, I deleted the email without sending it."

Family medicine chief resident Amanda Pannu, MD at the School of Medicine and Dentistry at the University of Rochester writes about burnout and her work with the ACGME for in-House, the online peer-reviewed publication for residents & fellows.

https://goo.gl/rRj5my
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"Women doctors have had to manage harassment by patients, by their peers, and from supervisors. From being referred to as “girls” and assumed to be “the nurse” to having to endure sexualized jokes, inappropriate touching, and frank requests for sexual favors."

A resident physician writes about the #MeToo movement in medicine, new on in-House, the online peer-reviewed publication for residents and fellows.

https://goo.gl/sf4WaH
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"Women doctors have had to manage harassment by patients, by their peers, and from supervisors. From being referred to as “girls” and assumed to be “the nurse” to having to endure sexualized jokes, inappropriate touching, and frank requests for sexual favors."

Internal medicine resident Syed Samin Shehab, MD at Boston Medical Center writes about #MeToo and gendered harassment in medicine for in-House, the online peer-reviewed publication for residents & fellows.

http://in-housestaff.org/locker-room-culture-989
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