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  • Print publication year: 2010
  • Online publication date: July 2010

Part 6 - Contribution from the Medical College of Wisconsin under Elena J. Holak

Additional reading

1. RobinsLS, BraddockCH, Fryer-EdwardsKA. Using the American Board of Internal Medicine's “Elements of Professionalism” for undergraduate ethics education. Acad Med 2002;77:523–530.
2. SternDT, PapadakisM. The developing physician – becoming a professional. N Engl J Med 2006;355:17.
3. LattoreP, LumbP. Professionalism and interpersonal communications: ACGME Competencies and core leadership development qualities – why are they so important and how should they be taught to anesthesiology residents and fellows?Sem Anesth Perioper Med Pain 2005;24:134–137.
4. BakerDP, SalasE, KingH, BattlesJ, BarachP. The role of teamwork in the professional education of physicians: current status and assessment recommendations. J Qual Patient Safety 2005;31.
5. Council on Ethical and Judicial Affairs. Code of medical ethics: current opinions. American Medical Association; 1992.
6. LemaMJ.Professionalism and the anesthesiologist: I’ll know it when I see it. ASA Newsl 2003;67(9):1, 30.
7. Medical professionalism in the new millennium: a physician charter. Ann Int Med 2002;136:243–246.
8. SackettDL, HaynesRB, GuyattGH, TugwellP. Clinical epidemiology: a basic science for clinical medicine. 2nd ed. Boston: Little, Brown; 1991.
9. AmalbertiR, AuroyY, BerwickD, BarachP. Five system barriers to achieving ultrasafe health care. Ann Intern Med 2005;31:756–764.
10. SiseMJ, SiseCB, SackBA, GoerhingM. Surgeons’ attitudes about communicating with patients and their families. Curr Surg 2006;63:213–18.
11. SloanPD, SlattLM, EbellMH, JacquesLB, SmithMA. Essentials of family medicine. In: Information mastery: basing care on the best available evidence. 5th ed.: Lippincott, Williams, and Wilkins; 2007: 85–96.