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.
Attention thought leaders: How is new-onset flank pain evaluated?
In this blog post, Henry Rosevear, MD, challenges thought leaders to offer guidance on the proper radiographic evaluation of new-onset colicky flank pain.
Online reputation management: Lessons from ‘Googling’ myself
Have you ever “Googled” yourself? If you haven't, try it. The results may surprise you. Simply type your name into Google or another search engine, hit search, and see what pops up. Not all of it is pretty.
Lessons learned after a year in urology’s ‘real world’
I was driving home from the office last week and realized that I have now been in the "real world" for over a year. As I looked back on the last year, I thought I would share a few of the lessons I've learned as I am curious if others have had a similar experience during their transition from residency to private practice.
Clinical hypogonadism and the urologist’s role: Primum non nocere
I consider urology to be a very unique field, one that I am lucky to be part of. Recently, though, I have begun to wonder whether the medical community (not necessarily the urology community) has been too quick to embrace the widespread use of testosterone replacement therapy.
The great prostate cancer ‘hoax’: A call to arms
Prostate cancer will not go away if we simply stop looking for it.
The Affordable Care Act: A urologist’s survival guide
In his latest blog post, Henry Rosevear, MD, summarizes the Affordable Care Act and explains how it has already affected his practice.
Our evolving health care system: A primer for urologists
In the first installment of a two-part series, Dr. Henry Rosevear examines how America established its current health insurance system, both private and public.
When an OR case goes wrong: More than technical skill needed
Blogger Henry Rosevear, MD, discusses lessons learned from his first experience in the OR while on his own when things did not go exactly as planned.
Finding the right job: Balance three competing factors
Residency is tough. Despite my chairman’s admonition that everything a resident needs to know is in “Campbell-Walsh Urology,” the text is missing at least one lesson, namely, how to find a job.
Starting out in practice: Don’t overextend yourself!
Building a practice takes time and effort, but becoming an active member of your new community is important as well.

Poll

View Results