Below is a list of scientific publications for which this practitioner was either the primary author or a contributor. Citations come from PubMed, a database of biomedical literature, life science journals and online books. PubMed is a service of the US Library of Medicine at the National Institutes of Health. Click on the title of the cited work for more information (this will take you directly to PubMed.gov). Listings go back five years.
Patient feedback information is available for physicians employed by Rush University Medical Center who have received
30 or more patient surveys. Responses are measured on a scale of 1 to 5, with 5 being the best score.
Friendliness/courtesy of the care provider
Explanations the care provider gave you about your problem or condition
Concern the care provider showed for your questions or worries
Likelihood of your recommending this care provider to others
Care provider's efforts to include you in decisions about your treatment
Information the care provider gave you about medications
Instructions the care provider gave you about follow-up care
Your confidence in this care provider
Degree to which care provider talked with you using words you could understand
Amount of time the care provider spent with you
For more information about patient feedback, see the Quality Care section of the Rush University Medical Center website.
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My initial choice was to be a specialist in internal medicine, which is dealing with high blood pressure, diabetes, heart disease, lung disease, sort of diseases of the internal organs and the general management of them. And as I was doing that training, working with older adults was something that I just enjoyed on a day-to-day basis.
As you could guess, older adults are a very diverse group of people. Some of them are very healthy and thinking about how to be healthy for the next decade or two or three decades of their life. And some of them have significant medical problems and they’re trying to work through a very complex set of medical issues.
Hopefully when my patients leave a visit, for example, they walk out feeling like they had an opportunity to voice their concerns about their own health to somebody who actively listened to what they were talking about and engage in a conversation that was really focused on what their concerns were—so that they felt like it was a visit that was very relevant to themselves and what they want to do. And they feel like we kind of have a plan laid out for moving forward.