urgent care

Health care providers are trying to adapt to serve patients who don't have the coronavirus but still need urgent in-person care.
Schoolteacher Karen Dresser says clinic employees didn't believe she's the child's mother and demanded proof of guardianship.
Erick Eiting, MD Assistant Professor, Emergency Medicine Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai Director of Emergency Medicine
My boy hurt himself yesterday. A door flung open in playful exuberance by his older sister with his small foot underneath
I think most of our lives we read about tragedies and hard stuff and breathe a sigh of relief and think that it will never
“There’s so much love in this place” ― Agatha, the female precog in Minority Report In June 2016, I wrote the following: I’m
It seems our non-diabetes medical community has failed our kids on this issue, so until they begin to care about this, it
A quarter of patients got the wrong -- or no -- diagnosis, according to a new study.
Without a change in course, hospital executives are danger of going the way of the railroads -- this industry held an unquestioned monopoly... until it didn't. If executives don't adapt to the new realities of health care, they too could wake up one day to find that they've become obsolete.
Access to care is an important element in the quality of both health care, and the overall public health. All too often small problems neglected for a while turn into larger problems. Barriers to care propagate just such costly misfortune.