A Professional Myth: Personal Continuity of Care and New Zealand General Practice in the Twentieth Century
In this article, we question the narrative of a 'diminishing class' of family physicians providing continuity of care. A case-study of general practitioners in Wellington, New Zealand, suggests that there has been less change than many believe. We seek to establish that treatment by traditional family doctors constituted a minority experience. Alternative accounts tend to focus on continuous practices but these probably represent just over a third of the total. Despite this fact, there is a...[Show more]
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|Source:||Social History of Medicine|
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