33 charts houses over 730 original posts with nearly 200,000 published words dating to 2009. Until you have a chance to read all of them, here’s a sample of some of the more interesting stuff. While these may not be the most traffic’d posts, they have drawn significant social chatter. More importantly, they define some of my thinking on things digital and medical.
This post touches on the culture of permission, a theme responsible for holding doctors back from their best public selves.
The question becomes, what happens when 100,000 doctors go public? What will matter is what we do together.
Hospitals focus more on being visible than creating value. While this may appear to work in the short-term, it’s not a good long-term strategy.
It’s the push-pull dilemma that doctors face when they step out with their patients.
The narrative of a presentation delivered at Stanford’s Medicine X in September 2012. It introduces the idea that physicians will require an entirely new set of literacies going forward.
The challenge I face as a physician in the public space is: Where and when do I publish an idea?
An example of how cultural differences between doctor and patient can represent a serious challenge to care.
While traditionally prone to following lists, physicians are not known for creativity. Until recently.
The transcript of an Ignite talk that I gave at Tim O’Reilly’s Health Foo at the Microsoft Research Center in Boston in May 2012.
A big-picture peek at how I see my process. I’m always in one of these two spaces. Never in between. If I’m inefficient in my reactive space then I effectively lose the capacity to make things.
A description of context collapse and how it represents a core problem for doctors on public networks.