When it comes to medical practice, there are two main schools of thought.
The first is the tradition that medicine is an art and practice of science, but there is also a growing number of medical schools that believe in the “scientific method.”
It is this idea that doctors should not only use scientific methods but also that they should adhere to the most basic tenets of medicine, and that they must take care of themselves first.
This tradition is known as the “medical school” view of medicine.
But for many of the medical practitioners, the more traditional approach is better, as well.
The second is the “practical view” view.
This school of thought believes that medicine can be done and practiced according to the patient’s needs, and even if the doctor does not follow all of the principles, they should not neglect the patient.
This view is based on the concept of “comparative advantage,” which states that the medical profession has the greatest comparative advantage in the field of medicine over other professions, as opposed to the more scientific “dynamic advantage” that is seen in the private practice.
In this view, the practice of medicine is not necessarily the best way to treat a patient, and the best path to the best results is to avoid unnecessary medical interventions, especially when those interventions are not effective.
The “comparable advantage” theory is widely accepted in the medical world, and has been the guiding force behind the medical school view of practice.
According to this view of medical practice in general, physicians should focus on the patient and his or her needs and goals, rather than the medical procedure itself.
As an example of this principle, Dr. Stephen Kasten, MD, a professor of medicine at the University of Minnesota School of Medicine, explains that it is better to treat an allergic reaction than to treat the patient with an allergy.
In addition, Dr Kastan explains that a person should not be pressured into using an unnecessary and potentially dangerous procedure.
In an interview with ABC News, Dr Stephen Kosten explains how his views on medical practice have changed over the years.
[ABC News, 9/16/12]