In contrast, patients expect to undress for an internist or family physician, because disrobing for pelvic or rectal exams often is part of their annual physical examinations.
What does IN stand for?
IN stands for Internist
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of IN
We have 37 other meanings of IN in our Acronym Attic
- Insect Nation (Adam Ant fans)
- Inspection Nucléaire (French: Nuclear Inspection)
- Instrução Normativa (Brazilian taxes)
- Instructor Navigator
- Intelligence (office of, DOE)
- Intelligent Network
- Intelligent Networking
- Intelligent Notification (MiR3, Inc., San Diego, CA)
- Intermec (stock symbol)
- Intra Nasal
- Key Punch Operator and Supervisor (US Navy)
- Macedonian Airlines (IATA airline code)
- Peruvian Inti (national currency)
- Inches of Mercury
- Inch pounds
- In Its Original Place
- Italian Network on Congestive Heart Failure (database)
- Indian National Plant Genetic Resources System (National Bureau of Plant Genetic Resources)
- In-Space Technology Experiments Program (NASA)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Steven Taback has a framed photo of Yeneneh Betru, who was a 35-year-old internist when he died as a passenger on American Airlines Flight 77 on Sept.
But in a recent study, even after correcting for variables such as years in practice, specialty, and hours practiced per week, women internists in Pennsylvania earned 15% less than men.
Two Seattle general internists established the first concierge practice in 1996.
My concern is that the school director appears to have little or no understanding of eating problems, based on her recommendation that all the girl needs is a visit to an internist and nutritionist.
Care Choices' Web site states that members must select a primary-care physician, and that physician could bean internist.
On closer examination, diagnoses of Gulf War syndrome are often replaced by findings of depression, stress reactions, and related disturbances, reports a team led by internist Michael J.
In a study published in the June 1997 issue of Gastroenterology, diverticulitis patients treated by gastroenterologists experienced shorter hospital stays and a lower risk of readmission than patients treated by family practitioners or internists.