Kimberly Lin, an M.D. Candidate, Class of 2020 at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, shares how the Summit teaches students to become leaders that can unite all members of a team under a common vision and passion to achieve large-scale, effective change.
Primary Care Progress’ 6th Annual Gregg Stracks Leadership Summit is less than a week away! Today on the blog, we’re featuring one of our major sponsors, the University of Utah Department of Family and Preventive Medicine, and their contributions to our primary care community. Stay tuned for more sponsor Q&As next week, and enjoy Michael K. …
Please join me in reflecting on our collective luck at being a part of a network and movement connected to such an amazing person as Gregg Stracks, who gave so much of himself, at such a difficult time. Let’s commit to using PCP’s Gregg Stracks Leadership Summit to reconnect with the values that brought us into primary care.
Whether by faculty or peers who openly express disappointment in their choice to pursue primary care or by curricula that seem designed to steer trainees into subspecialties, nearly all summit participants had a story to tell about being shamed for their interest in the field. Nearly all felt marginalized.