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29 REFERENCES 1. Institute of Medicine. 1988. Role of the Primary Care Physician in Occupational and Environmental Medicine. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press. 2. American College of Physicians. 1990. Occupational and Environmental Medicine The Internist's Role. 113:974- 982. 3. Cohen M.R., Cherniack M.G., Rosenstock, L. 1990. Occupational medicine (First of Two Parts). New EngI. J. Med.; 322:594-601. 4. Culled M.R., Cherniack M.G., Rosenstock, L. 1990. Occupational medicine, (Second of Two Parts). New Eng~. Med.; 322:675-683. 5. Discher D.P., Kleinman G.D., Foster F.`J. 1975. Pilot Study for the Development of an Occupational Disease Surveillance Method. Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office; DHEW (NtOSH) 75-162. 6. Blanc P.D., Rempe' D., Maizlish N., Hiah P., Olson, K.R. 1989. Occupational illness: case detection by poison control surveillance. Ann Intern Med.; ~ ~ ~ :238-44. 7. National Research Council. 1987. Counting Injuries and Illnesses in the Workplace - Proposals for a Better System. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press.
30 8. Markowitz, S.A., Fischer E., Fahs, M.C., Shapiro, ~1. and Landrigan, P.~. 1989. Occupational disease in New York state: a comprehensive examination. Am ~ ind Med.; 16:417-35. 9. Bureau of Labor Statistics. 1986. Occupational injuries and illnesses in the U.S. by industry, 1984. U.S. Department of Labor Bulletin, June. 10. Bureau of Labor Statistics. 1989. Handbook of labor statistics. U.S. Department of Labor Bulletin 2340, August. 11. Fahs, M.C., Markowitz, S.B., Fischer, E., Shapiro, J., Landrigan, P.~. 1989. Health costs of occupational disease in New York state. Am ~ Ind Med.; 16:437-49. 12. Beagle, E.F. Manpower for occupational safety and health. 1972. Occupational Health Nursing. April:9-11. ~ 3. Health Resources Aciministration. Report of the Graduate Medical Education National Advisory Committee - Volume 1: GMENAC Summary Report, 1980 and Volume 2: Modeling, Research and Data Technical Panel, 1981. US DHHS, Public Health Service, HRA; (HRA) 81-651 and (HRA) 81-652. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C. 14. Pearson, R.~.C., Kane, W.M., Keimowitz, H.K. 1988. The preventive medicine physician: a national study. Am Prev Mecl.; 4~5~:289-97. 15. Bureau of Health Professions. 1988. Sixth Report to the President and Congress on the Status of Health Personnel in the United States: Public Health. US DHHS, Public Health Service, Health Resources ancJ Services Administration. HRS-P-OD-~-1, excerpted from H RP-0907200, Washington , D. C.
31 16. Castorina, J. and Rosenstock, L. 1990. The physician shortage in occupational and environmental medicine. Annals of Internal Medicine. 113:983-986. 17. Roback, G., Randolph, L., Seiciman, B., Meacl, D. 1987. Physician characteristics and distribution in the United States. American Medical Association, Chicago. 18. Levy, B.S. 1985. The teaching of occupational health in United States medical schools. Five year fo~ow-up of an initial survey. Am ~ Pub Hea~th;75:79-80. 19. Association of American MecJica~ Colleges. 1987 Student graduation questionnaire. Washington, D.C. 20. Association of American Medical Colleges. 1988. 1988/1989 Survey of Meclical School Offerings. Washington, D.C. 21. Cue, M.R. and Rosenstock L. 1988. The challenge of teaching occupational and environmental medicine in internal medicine residencies. Arch intern Med; 1 48:2401 -04. 22. Association of Teachers of Preventive Medicine Directory and Profile of Academic Units in Preventive Medicine. 1986. Washington, D.C. 23. McCa~um, D.B. and Covello V.T. 1989. What the public thinks about environmental data. EPA Journal. May/June, p. 22-23.