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Dr. David Burkons holds the licensing certificates that allowed him to open a clinic that provides medical and surgical abortions. It took about 18 extra months of inspections, he says, to get the approval to offer surgical abortions. Sarah Jane Tribble/WCPN hide caption

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Sarah Jane Tribble/WCPN

Bucking Trend, Ohio Doctor Opens Clinic That Provides Abortion Services

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Hanna Barczyk for NPR

Close Listening: How Sound Reveals The Invisible

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Amanda Angelotti (left) and Connie Chen, both graduates of University of California, San Francisco's medical school, opted for careers in digital health. Josh Cassidy/KQED hide caption

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Josh Cassidy/KQED

Nora Zamichow says if she and her husband, Mark Saylor, had known how doctors die, they might have made different treatment decisions for him toward the end of his life. Maya Sugarman/KPCC hide caption

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Maya Sugarman/KPCC

Knowing How Doctors Die Can Change End-Of-Life Discussions

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University of Chicago medical student Manny Quaidoo adds a pinch of salt to the spinach feta frittata he's learning to cook as part of a culinary medicine class. Monica Eng/WBEZ hide caption

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Monica Eng/WBEZ

A Dose Of Culinary Medicine Sends Med Students To The Kitchen

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Travis Driscoll, a medical school applicant from Berkeley, Calif., studies for the revamped MCAT. April Dembosky/KQED hide caption

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April Dembosky/KQED

Medical School Hopefuls Grapple With Overhauled Entrance Exam

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Diagnosis by text or a phone call is often convenient and popular with patients. But is it good medicine? Apriori/iStockphoto hide caption

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Apriori/iStockphoto

Texas Puts Brakes On Telemedicine — And Teladoc Cries Foul

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