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Gregory
Greater Seattle Area, West Puget Sound Region, Kitsap and Mason Counties, Olympic Peninsula
AP/CP pathologist with subspecialty in breast and gynecologic pathology practicing in the greater Seattle area - West Sound Region. President and Partner, Pathology Associates of Kitsap County. Laboratory Medical Directory, Harrison Medical Center. Member Board of Trustees, Harrison Medical Center, Bremerton, WA.
Recent Activity
Gregory S Henderson is still waiting for you to join Twitter... Accept invitation You can stop getting these emails with people you may know (PYMK) suggestions at anytime. Learn more about PYMK suggestions or find other answers at Twitter's Help Center. Twitter, Inc. 1355 Market St., Suite 900 San Francisco, CA 94103 Continue reading
Posted May 11, 2014 at Primary Care Pathologist
Gregory S Henderson has invited you to join Twitter! Accept invitation You can stop getting these emails with people you may know (PYMK) suggestions at anytime. Learn more about PYMK suggestions or find other answers at Twitter's Help Center. Twitter, Inc. 1355 Market St., Suite 900 San Francisco, CA 94103 Continue reading
Posted May 7, 2014 at Primary Care Pathologist
If you haven't yet read Dr. Gawande's Commencement Address to the Stanford Medical School, then I would strongly recommend check it out: The Velluvial Matrix. Dr. Gawande has emerged as the leading physician voice communicating the many shortcomings and challenges of the American health care system. Whether you agree or disagree with him, policymakers and media hang on his every word. I would urge pathologists to become very familiar with his gospel (as I am sure many already are) and likewise to offer their opinions. Continue reading
Posted Jul 13, 2010 at Primary Care Pathologist
Gregory is now following The Typepad Team
Mar 15, 2010
Announcement From the CAP Foundation January 15, 2010 Dear Colleagues, All of us are reading and watching the devastating news and seeing the wrenching pictures from Haiti in the aftermath of the terrible earthquake earlier this week. As a physician, I read the news and looked at the images with grief, with shock, and with a strong desire to reach out to the struggling people, injured and terrified. But, as a pathologist, I also realize that there is little I would be qualified to do in Haiti today, besides comfort those who are alive and have suffered loss and provide... Continue reading
Posted Jan 15, 2010 at Primary Care Pathologist
Unless any of my fellow primary care pathologists out there have been way off the grid for the past 72 hours, you have by now heard the news of the revised guidelines for screening of breast cancer published by the group of luminaries known as the US Preventative Services Task Force - and hopefully you are following in some capacity the resulting sound and fury, which in this case, is signifying something - something very, very big. I will confess and apologize at the outset of this posting that my attempts to keep my emotions in check after reading the... Continue reading
Posted Nov 18, 2009 at Primary Care Pathologist
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My wife is from a very small village in the South of France. Her parents, brothers and sisters live a modest, and by some measures, idyllic rural life in one of the most ruggedly beautiful spots on Earth. Strip away the cell phones, televisions, and internet, and you would see a very traditional life that in many ways resembles the life of a few hundred years ago. But on January 1, 1999 their world was, as they say, rocked. On that day, the event that most said could never happen, did. Eleven European countries, most of whom who had been... Continue reading
Posted Nov 10, 2009 at Primary Care Pathologist
My long commute to work these days offers a lot of protected time to listen to various medical and non-medical podcasts. For some time, my favorite non-medical series has been the Stanford University Entrepreneurial Thought Leaders - full of lessons applicable to any business or profession. I listened to one last week that discussed how great management teams are formed and discussed the strategy of hiring “T-shaped people”. This is a visual metaphor created by Bill Moggridge of IDEO Design. Like any great design the idea is simple, easily grasped, and yet layered with implications. Tim Brown also of IDEO... Continue reading
Posted Nov 2, 2009 at Primary Care Pathologist
My maiden blog post seems to have some resonance. I can't say my inbox is overflowing, but I have gotten my share of e-mails this week from pathologists all over the country and, yes, the world, most of which explore the thematic thought of “I think I am a primary care pathologist too”. And I had a lot of “this is so cool” moments reading them this week. Maybe I am reaching the frontier of my vocabulary, or I am just worn out from a particularly eventful call week, but I am having a tough time finding the words to... Continue reading
Posted Oct 24, 2009 at Primary Care Pathologist
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Fourteen years ago, I was proudly standing by my resident physician research poster at the annual USCAP meeting. It was the usual “brown stain tricks” poster that was the investigative standard of the day, but with enough rational experimental design and statistically significant results to attract some attention that year and even garner an award. My father, a pathologist who had been in private practice in Mississippi for 25 years, also attended the meeting. It was a time in which the father-son gorge that is relentlessly carved by the convergent raging rivers of adolescence, young adulthood, medical training one-upsmanship, and... Continue reading
Posted Oct 15, 2009 at Primary Care Pathologist
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Gregory has shared their blog Primary Care Pathologist
Oct 15, 2009