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51.
March 2011

Workforce Changes: Closing the Gap


52.
May 2004

Week calls attention to plight of uninsured; Latest ACOG survey develops a profi le of Fellows’ practices


53.
May 2005

Fellows leading the way in public health; ACOG book addresses underserved women


54.
May 2006

The future of medical school education; pause™ celebrates 10 years of informing women


55.
May 2007

Expanding geriatric training as population ages; Too few young women being screened for chlamydia


56.
May 2008

For American Indians, health care needs grow, money doesn’t; Match numbers remain strong


57.
May 2009

Front desk staff presents the face of your practice; Ob-gyn finds more than a hobby in art of glassblowing


58.
May 2011

Ralph W. Hale, MD Special Tribute


59.
November 2010

Culturally Competent Care: Conocimiento Cultural de su Paciente


60.
November 2012

The phrase "social media" gets thrown around a lot these days. The new lingo that comes with it—and the myriad of platforms—can be intimidating and confusing. But social media can be so much more than teenagers tweeting or families sharing photos of grandchildren. For physicians, social media can be an effective tool to disseminate critical health messages to your patients and the general public.


American Congress of Obstetricians and Gynecologists
409 12th Street SW, Washington, DC  20024-2188 | Mailing Address: PO Box 70620, Washington, DC 20024-9998