This Article 
   
 Share 
   
 Bibliographic References 
   
 Add to: 
 
Digg
Furl
Spurl
Blink
Simpy
Google
Del.icio.us
Y!MyWeb
 
 Search 
   
January 1975 (vol. 8 no. 1)
pp. 28-32
G.A. Giebink, Health Care Management Systems, Inc.
Much of the present consumer concern with American health care starts with the discrepancy most people experience between the office visit to a doctor and the focus of most medical research and its results. Medical progress has affected public health and the acutely ill or disabled, but has had comparatively minor impact on the average doctor-patient encounter outside the hospital, university medical center, or other specialized setting. In 1970, 72% of the population consulted a physician at least once, but only 10.3% reported one or more hospital episodes; American Hospital Association statistics showed community hospitals averaging 4.6 outpatient visit every one inpatient admission.1
Citation:
G.A. Giebink, L.L. Hurst, C.L. Foreman, D. Elser, "Current Status of Ambulatory Health Care Computer Applications," Computer, vol. 8, no. 1, pp. 28-32, Jan. 1975, doi:10.1109/C-M.1975.218751
Usage of this product signifies your acceptance of the Terms of Use.