Author Profile

First Name
Stephen
Last Name
Schimpff
Bio
Early career at the National Cancer Institute's Baltimore Cancer Research Center developing new approaches to infection prevention and treatment of leukemia and lymphoma patients. Then the head of infectious diseases and director of the University of Maryland Cancer Center followed by senior leadership positions in the Medical School and Medical System culminating as CEO of the University of Maryland Medical Center. Now the author of 7 books on health and wellness, our dysfunctional healthcare delivery system & the crisis in primary care. Lover of nature. Happily married for 58 years.
Country
United States
Profile Validation
STATUS - VERIFIED
Qualification
Physician, Author
University Attended
Yale School of Medicne
Graduated Year
1967-01-01
Fields of Interest
Infection in Cancer Patients. Organization, Leadership, Governance, and Operation of Academic Medical Centers. Fixing the primary care crisis Advances in medicine - science and technology. The evolving healthcare delivery process. The 21st-century plague - obesity and its associated diseases. Coping with the coronavirus pandemic.
Address
Array
Validation Status
VALIDATED
Validation Date
2021-04-23
4 hours ago no Comment

Do It By Improving Employee Health — It Works! This is the 13th article in a series on America’s dysfunctional healthcare system.

3 weeks ago no Comment

Comprehensive Care Improves Health Yet Reduces Total Costs

1 month ago no Comment

Better Quality, Less Frustration and Reduced Costs. What a Bargain

1 month ago no Comment

This is the 10th article in a series on America’s dysfunctional healthcare system.

2 months ago no Comment

This is the 9th article in a series on America’s dysfunctional healthcare system

2 months ago no Comment

A new and developing force in medicine will add a new set of dramatic changes: the force of consumerism. No longer will you, as a patient, be willing to be “patient.”

2 months ago no Comment

Healthy lifestyles mean more years of healthy life. And remember, it was not just more years of life but fewer chronic illnesses for a longer “health span.”

2 months ago no Comment

Assuring medical insurance for all Americans is an important goal, but it is far from sufficient to ensure we all get the best or even adequate care

3 months ago no Comment

Despite all, we spend on healthcare (over 4 trillion dollars or nearly 20% of GDP,) we are not a healthy population. So, how unhealthy are we? Very!

3 months ago no Comment

Chronic disease is transforming health, medical costs and the delivery of care. Diseases such as diabetes, heart failure, emphysema, and cancer are chronic. Once developed, they usually last a lifetime, are challenging to manage and are expensive to treat.

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