Invited Commentary

Commentary on “Development and Implementation of an Inpatient Otolaryngology Consultation Service at an Academic Medical Center”

Authors: Philip G. Chen, MD

Abstract

Stewart and colleagues should be commended for their article in this issue of the Southern Medical Journal, which attempts to shed light on many unanswered questions regarding the roles of an inpatient consult service and advanced practice providers (APPs) in an academic institution.1

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References

1. Huddle MG, London NR, Jr Stewart CM. Development and implementation of an inpatient otolaryngology consultation service at an academic medical center. South Med J 2018;111:118-122.
 
2. Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education. ACGME common program requirements: section VI with background and intent. https://www.acgme.org/Portals/0/PFAssets/ProgramRequirements/CPRs_2017-07-01.pdf. Accessed October 10, 2017.
 
3. Moote M, Krsek C, Kleinpell R, et al. Physician assistant and nurse practitioner utilization in academic medical centers. Am J Med Qual 2011;26:452-460.
 
4. Hsu KE, Man FY, Gizicki RA, et al. Experienced surgeons can do more than one thing at a time: effect of distraction on performance of a simple laparoscopic and cognitive task by experienced and novice surgeons. Surg Endosc 2008;22:196-201.