Skip to main content

Upcoming Webinars

Webinar: Articles of the Year 2023

June 26, 2023

For information about the speakers and articles
Register Now

Past Webinars

Advancing Equity and EDIA Through Health Services and Population Health Research

Monday, April 24, 2023 (12:00pm to 1:30pm EDT)

About the webinar and speakers

Commercial Virtual Healthcare Services in Canada: Digital Trails, De-identified Data and Privacy Implications

Tuesday, November 29, 2022 (12:00pm to 1:30pm EST)

About the webinar and speakers

Putting Evidence at the Centre of Everyday Life

Monday, November 28, 2022 (12:00pm to 1:00pm EST)

About the webinar and speakers

Comics for Science Translation: Policy, Research, Story

Thursday, November 10, 2022 (12:00pm to 1:00pm EST)

About the webinar and speakers

Research to Impact Insights from CIHR Health System Impact Fellows

October 26, 2022

About the webinar and speakers

Webinar: Articles of the Year 2021 & 2022

June 28, 2022

About the webinar and speakers

Nerd-Out on Primary Health Care:

Working hard or hardly working? Fact-checking narratives of changing practice patterns and productivity in primary care

April 21, 2022

Across Canada many people are struggling to find a regular place for primary care and to access care where and when they need it. Policymakers are confronting the facts that after decades of reforms, primary care service volume is declining and primary care providers are reporting record levels of overwork exhaustion, despite there being more primary care physicians than ever before. To reconcile these observations narratives that doctors, and especially those early in practice, are making different choices and prioritizing work-life balance are common.

The Early Career Primary Care (ECPC) study is exploring changing practice patterns among family physicians, as well as practice intentions and choices among family medicine residents and early career physicians. This seminar will share findings that call into question common narratives about changing practice patterns and generational differences in primary care and point to the need for different approaches to ensure access to quality primary care in Canada.


Ruth Lavergne