Podcast: Understanding the Hallmarks and Causes of Job-Related Burnout
Healthcare Professionals’ Mental Health Needs: Where Can They Go?
New Research Links Hard-to-Use EHRs and Physician Burnout
Here’s How to Fight Addiction. Trust Me, I’m in Recovery
Dr. Clark Gaither Promotes Self-Care During Presentation on Burnout in Veterinary Medicine
76 billion opioid pills: Newly released federal data unmasks the epidemic
DEA tracked every opioid pill sold in the US. The data is out – and it’s horrific
Physician Burnout: The Real Reason Doctors Burn Out
NCPHP Participates in NC Opioid Prevention Summit
Medical Cannabis No Solution to the Opioid Crisis
5 Things to Know about Physician Suicide
NCPHP CEO Interviewed about Veterinarians Joining the Fight against Opioids
Physician Impairment and Rehabilitation: A Position Paper from the American College of Physicians
NCVHP Speaks on Recognizing the Abuse of Controlled Substances in Veterinary Medicine
A New Paradigm for Long-Term Recovery
Burnout is an Official Medical Diagnosis, World Health Organization says
NCOSA Report Positive for NCPHP Re-Audit
PHP Success Story
NC Launches Opioid Awareness Campaign – “MorePowerfulNC”
Physician Burnout: Which specialties are least likely to ask for help
In America, Becoming a Doctor Can Prove Fatal
Does Opioid Use in Pets Create Higher Risk for Abuse in Humans?
Breaking the Silence
Suicides among veterinarians become a growing problem
Medscape Physician Lifestyle & Happiness Report 2019
How much physician burnout is costing your organization
Addiction Policy Forum Spotlight: Physician Health Programs
How physicians are assisting peers to overcome burnout
Dangers of rising benzo prescriptions raise alarms of next drug crisis
NCPHP CEO Dr. Joseph Jordan appointed to NCMS’s Opioid Task Force
The NC Medical Society (NCMS) launches new podcast, Bedside Manners, featuring NCPHP Medical Director
Federation of State Medical Boards honors North Carolina Medical Board members
Accepting Role Reversal – When the Doctor Becomes the Patient
WRAL Interviews NCPHP Medical Director about Physician Wellness
NCPHP Speaks about Provider Burnout with Duke Regional Hospital Employees
NCPHP Speaks about Burnout and Resilience with VA Employees
Physician Health Programs: A Model for Treating Substance Use Disorders
Physicians Must Care for Themselves to Truly Help Others
Investing in Physicians is Investing in Patients
Stanford Medicine hires chief physician wellness officer
Risk of Relapse Declines Significantly After 5 Years of Abstinence from Alcohol
NCPHP Speaks to Medical Professionals across North Carolina
Monitor Human Health, Too
US Adult Illicit Cannabis Use, Cannabis Use Disorder, and Medical Marijuana Laws
Addiction Treatment Aftercare Outcome Study
Malpractice Liability and Medical Marijuana.
The Surgeon General’s Report on Alcohol, Drugs, and Health concludes “Addiction is not a character flaw.”
How physician burnout compares to general working population
North Carolina Medical Board adopts new approach to licensee medical and mental health issues.
Nine Organizational Strategies to Promote Engagement and Reduce Burnout.
NCPHP names new Medical Director
The North Carolina Physicians Health Program (NCPHP) named Clark Gaither, MD, FAAFP, as Medical Director.
Is your health care provider an addict? The problem we can’t ignore.
September 2016, Rome News Tribune
Before he went to medical school, Michael Fishman was already addicted to drugs.“I didn’t even know there was such a thing as treatment then,” he recalls. He had never heard of a 12-step recovery program.
New CEO Announced
July 2016NCPHP is pleased to announce that effective July 1, 2016, Dr. Joseph Jordan became the Chief Executive Officer of the North Carolina Physicians Health Program. Dr. Jordan has been with NCPHP for nine years, and is honored and humbled by this opportunity.
Physician Death by Suicide: Problems Seeking Stakeholder Solutions
May 25, 2016, Archives of Depression and AnxietyEach year, approximately 400 physicians die by suicide in the United States, leaving an estimated one million patients without their physicians. Physicians are two to three times more likely to die by suicide than members of the general population and are more likely to die by suicide than other professionals.