Henry Rosevear, MD
Dr. Rosevear, a member of the Urology Times Clinical Practice Board, is in private practice at Pikes Peak Urology, Colorado Springs, CO.
Is bigger better in today’s urology practice?
This article is about the trend of independent doctors selling out to hospitals and why this trend may be about to change.
My six-digit mistake with a new health insurer
My story begins last fall when I went through the process of signing up for health insurance through my practice. As I trust insurance companies about as much as I trust the government, I took what I thought were reasonable precautions.
Winning at EHRs and meaningful use is ‘Mission: Impossible’
As my practice worked through the meaningful use attestation process earlier this year, I began to believe that the government was putting us through the electronic equivalent of an aerial acrobatic maneuver that would impress Ethan Hunt of “Mission: Impossible” fame. And I wasn’t pleased.
Maintenance of certification: Working to understand why
Given the current controversy, I thought it might be worth learning about the history of the American Board of Urology and maintenance of certification to better understand why the ABU finds it necessary for us to jump through the hoops the board has created.
Practice ‘efficiency’ is not a dirty word but a noble goal
A urologist in academic practice recently told Henry Rosevear, MD, that it’s impossible to simultaneously be an excellent clinician and a businessman. "I disagreed," Dr. Rosevear writes. "Emphatically."
After the patient fall: How to save your back
Urology Times blogger Henry Rosevear, MD, got reactions to an earlier blog about falls in the elderly—but not from who he was expecting to hear from.
PSA screening decline is troubling trend
We are entering a new era when patients will present not with an elevated PSA but rather with symptoms, writes Henry Rosevear, MD.
AUA 2015: PSA paper, tough live surgery are lasting memories
On his flight home from this year’s AUA, Henry Rosevear, MD, decided to write down a few valuable lessons he took away from his time in New Orleans.
Complications bring out urologists’ ‘human’ feelings
Despite our best efforts, we make mistakes and complications occur, says blogger Henry Rosevear, MD. It is simply part of a physician’s job, but it is not a part that Dr. Rosevear is comfortable with. Nevertheless, dealing with complications and grieving are normal, and he offers some advice based on lessons learned.
Taking the boards: Not a bad rite of passage after all
Dr. Rosevear shares his insights in taking the boards. "As far as rites of passage go, taking the urology boards turned out to be relatively benign. There were no hot coals involved. Read more.