Atrius Health (HVMA) Program in Primary Care and Population Medicine
The Atrius Health (HVMA) Primary Care Residency Program offers exceptional training in Primary Care and Population Health. This dynamic program provides a unique, supportive, individually tailored experience to train outstanding clinicians and leaders in primary care “plus,” where “plus” includes any and all domains that shape and influence the care we provide, including social justice and equity, health care policy and advocacy, health systems, practice reform, social sciences, reflective practice, and communication skills. Residents care for a diverse community of patients at Atrius Health, a non-profit multispecialty group practice nationally recognized for excellence in patient care, quality improvement, and the use of cutting-edge technology in care management.
The Program has several features that make it distinctive:
- Small Size
- Cohort Structure
- Unique Preceptor Model
- Practice in a highly integrated health delivery system
- Resident-led Curriculum
- Individually tailored training time
Please see Program Features / Curriculum for more information.
Top tier program with the most supportive environment and absolutely no cut-throat nature. Focus is on excellent patient care and learning rather than breaking you down. Wonderful colleagues
It is such a vibrant community of talented residents who advocate for their patients and colleagues!
Exceptional clinical training, unparalleled opportunities, fantastic global health and health equity training
Brigham combines rigorous clinical training with the support and schedule you need to be a whole, happy human outside of medicine. You can do anything here, and you will be supported!
There's a culture of love within the program, especially within the primary care community that I thought would be really important to center on in my medical training.
I chose BWH for its exceptional clinical training in a collaborative environment, broad range of research exposure, and opportunities to grow as a medical educator.
A major reason was the primary care track. I have enjoyed having a smaller network of people within the larger program who love primary care and who are passionate about social justice and health equity.
Having co-workers who not only want the best for patients and their families, but also for their colleagues and daily provide support for each other to ensure this is realized.
The common thread amongst trainees, faculty, and staff is kindness and empathy, which is so important with the constant challenges you can face practicing medicine.
We take our jobs seriously without taking ourselves too seriously.
The culture that recognizes the humanity and complexity of patients and providers.
We get to do something meaningful for people every day. Watching my co-interns and residents take care of patients is one of the most transformative professional and personal experiences of my life.
Everyone has their own focus and ability to contribute to making medicine (and the world) more equitable and just. We are all able to uplift and encourage each other in whatever we choose to do.
I am particularly impressed by the open communication between residents, chiefs, and program/hospital leadership, which has been an effective way to implement meaningful changes.
When you're family, you never worry alone
Program Leadership / Faculty
Amy N. Ship, MA, MD
Assistant Professor of Medicine, Harvard Medical School
Co-Facilitator, Psychosocial Medicine and Communication Skills (“Patient/Doctor”)
Dr. Ship is career medical educator and primary care doctor whose joy it is to lead this program. She teaches learners across the spectrum locally and nationally, with a focus on humanism, personal development, and communication skills.
William C. Taylor, MD
Associate Professor of Population Medicine, Harvard Medical School
Facilitator, Clinical Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine
Howard Lewine, MD
Instructor in Medicine, Harvard Medical School
Facilitator, Clinical Case Conference
Program Features / Curriculum
We are a small program within the larger Brigham Internal Medicine Residency family. There are usually 12 residents total, 4 residents in each year, with occasional additions. Our small size affords opportunities for intensive small-group learning and great flexibility and responsiveness to resident initiatives in our program-specific curriculum.
Residents in all three years are scheduled to participate in outpatient-based blocks simultaneously to allow for intensive, interactive small-group learning. This structure is explicitly used to foster professional growth and the development of leadership skills.
Each of our residents is paired with a preceptor with whom he or she works throughout the three years of residency. This is a defining and popular feature of our program.
One-on-one, longitudinal mentoring: Each resident manages his or her own primary care practice, partnered with a superb clinician-educator at a unique Atrius Health (formerly HVMA) health centers in the metropolitan Boston area. The longitudinal relationship fosters accelerated opportunities for growth and is the cornerstone of our program. Residents practice side-by-side with their preceptors during the entire three years of residency, gaining valuable insight into longitudinal care and practice management.
Individualized patient panels: Atrius Health serves large and diverse clinic populations. Unlike most primary care programs in the country, residents build their own panels tailored to their clinical interests and career goals.
Team-based care: Residents practice alongside important health professionals, including nurses, case managers, pharmacists, and population management specialists.
Integrated subspecialty experiences: Sessions with BWH and Atrius subspecialists are integrated into the outpatient rotations so that all graduates are exposed to the full spectrum of outpatient management and learn advanced techniques in the care of complex patients.
All Atrius Health primary care residents have their outpatient block time scheduled together so that they learn as a dynamic community. There are several components of the curriculum that are “standard.” The remainder of the curriculum is conceived of and executed by the residents themselves with oversight by the Program Director. This allows additional training in leadership, curriculum design, and deliberate practice. The foundational components of the curriculum include:
CLINICAL EPIDEMIOLOGY Every week a resident leads a roundtable journal article discussion with an emphasis on epidemiologic methods and application to primary care practice. The session is overseen by clinical epidemiologist Dr. Bill Taylor, emeritus Director of this Program.
PATIENT-DOCTOR Residents engage in a weekly reflective session that focuses on the joys and the struggles of clinical practice and explores the intersection between individual growth and clinical care. This regular session fosters support and community within the program and provides space for personal healing and growth. Patient-Doctor is one of the most cherished components of our curriculum and is led by facilitators Dr. Amy Ship and Dr. Jim Sabin.
FACULTY TALKS These talks feature some of the best educators in the Brigham and Atrius community. Residents handpick speakers so lectures are always engaging, relevant and fun.
RESIDENT TALKS As an adjunct to faculty talks residents are also responsible for teaching a subset of topics in ambulatory care. Because learning is an active rather than passive practice, “res talks” allow residents the opportunity to enhance skills as teachers, leaders, communicators, clinicians and learners. Residents are mentored in teaching skills, the art of feedback, and engagement in interactive, adult learning styles that keep didactics engaging and useful.
JUNIOR CURRICULUM The program embraces the unique passions and interests of our residents outside of the walls of the exam room. Junior residents create short curricula on topics about which they are passionate. Previous topics are wide-ranging and include: Disabilities in Healthcare, Design Thinking, and Disruption in Healthcare.
“HOWIE ROUNDS” Residents bring cases for weekly discussion with master clinician Dr. Howard Lewine in a “morning-report” style format.
AND MORE! There is unlimited flexibility to create curricula that best serves the residency cohort. Other components of our curriculum include communication skills (Motivational Interviewing, The Serious Illness Conversation Project, Negotiation Skills), longitudinal palliative care and chronic pain curricula, workshops on implicit bias, Suboxone waiver, leadership skills, .
The residency program offers a close-knit “family” in which each resident both contributes to the overall community and is given the time and support to create a learning experience that serves their unique needs. Dr. Amy Ship, the Program Director, is committed supporting residents as they craft a path within the Program that will help them refine their skills or expand their capabilities. While every resident cares for their own panel of patients at Atrius Health, they also have options to pursue electives in every clinical subspecialty, to pursue clinical training in diverse settings including prison health, refugee health, healthcare for the homeless, addiction medicine, LGBTQ health, and women’s health, to name but a few. Residents are equally able to join research projects in population health and healthcare delivery that are ongoing at Atrius Health’s Center for Innovation, at the Department of Population Medicine at Harvard Medical School and Harvard Pilgrim Healthcare Institute, or to learn about healthcare management through project work or apprenticeships at Atrius Health C-suite. Many residents pursue projects or create longitudinal learning experiences that are unique to their interests.
Intern (PGY-1) Sample Schedule
Resident (PGY-2/3) Sample Schedule
As you can see, the main difference between intern and resident schedules is the addition of more flexible "project" time, which can be used to work on outside projects, or to do other clinical rotation (at BWH, HVMA, or elsewhere). We demonstrate two different weeks to give you a sense of the various components of our curriculum, though we always do our curriculum together
Medha Vyavahare (PGY-1) comes to us after receiving her MD from Harvard Medical School and an MPH from the Yale School of Public Health. While at HMS, Medha served as the President of the Institute for Healthcare Improvement’s student chapter, developing a QI speaker series and organizing an interdisciplinary QI summit for students across Boston. In 2019 she was selected as Zetema Fellow, leading healthcare debates and conducting targeted research. She also led a QI study on remote blood pressure monitoring, and a qualitative research project interviewing hospital leadership teams regarding team dynamics, workforce culture, and innovation efforts in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic. Prior to medical school, Medha worked as a policy advisor at Health Management Academy and as a Senior Analyst in Innovation Strategy at New York Presbyterian. Medha received a BS in Bioengineering from Clemson University.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Copley
Atrius Health Preceptor: Drs. Francine Monahan & Moira Cunningham
Soleil Shah (PGY-1) joins us after receiving his MD from Stanford University School of Medicine. During medical school, Soleil designed and piloted a Medicare enrollment clinic through Stanford’s Cardinal Free Clinics, volunteered there regularly, and served as co-president and co-founder of the Stanford Healthy Policy Collective. He also completed Stanford’s Scholar Concentration in Health Services and Policy Research. His research work has focused on payment reform, healthcare markets and value-based care, and he’s published widely in national medical and lay journals and press. In 2021, Soleil served as a Zetema Fellow, a role for emerging healthcare leaders of the future. Before medical school, Soleil was a Fulbright scholar at the London School of Economics and Political Science, where he received an MSc with Distinction. Soleil received a BS in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology at the University of Richmond, summa cum laude.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Wellesley
Atrius Health Preceptor: Dr. Nadaa Ali
Stephanie Pintas (PGY-1) joins us after receiving her MD from the David Geffen School of Medicine at the University of California, Los Angeles. Throughout medical school, Stephanie has pursued scholarly work related to integrative medicine. Her research has ranged from exploring the impact of an inpatient integrative medicine consult service to a collaborative study of medicinal mushrooms and Chinese herbs in the care of patients with COVID-19. In addition, she has been deeply committed to teaching and mentorship, and was selected to represent UCLA in the AAMC’s Organization of Student Representatives. She also planned and oversaw UCLA’s Annual Healthcare Symposium, addressing a wide range of issues related to health equity. Stephanie received a BA in Human Health, Nutrition Science from Emory University.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Wellesley
Atrius Health Preceptor: Dr. Ida Gorenburg
Kevin Huang (PGY-1) comes to us after receiving his MD from Harvard Medical School and his MBA from Harvard Business School. During medical school, Kevin served in a leadership role at the Center for Primary Care, and as Executive Director of the Harvard Medical School’s Makerspace, a student organization promoting innovation and entrepreneurship. Kevin’s research focuses on drug safety and development, and through his work in the Therapeutics Graduate Program, he has collaborated with academic physicians and scientists to translate their research into novel diagnostics and therapeutics. Kevin received a BS in Molecular, Cellular and Developmental Biology from Yale University magna cum laude.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Cambridge
Atrius Health Preceptor: Dr. Chris Alonzo
Allison Hare comes to us after receiving her MD from the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania. At Penn, Allison worked as a Clinical Informatics Fellow and led health system-wide change in telehealth delivery models, remote patient monitoring, and social needs screening, for which she was awarded a $20,000 grant. Her work to improve access to care resulted in the successful integration of Penn Medicine’s EHR into student-run community clinics, and initiatives to support digitally naïve patients’ navigation of telehealth platforms. Her curricular innovations – including a new student orientation to the EHR and the conception and creation of a clinical informatics pipeline program – were selected to become permanent parts of Penn’s curriculum. In addition, during her extensive volunteer work, Allison has developed workshops to teach design thinking, developed an anti-racist cardiology curriculum, served as AMA delegate to national meetings, and worked at Penn’s Covid-19 Social Needs Response Team. Allison received a BS in Psychology from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, phi beta kappa.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Somerville
Atrius Health Preceptor: Dr. Elisa Choi
Catherine Mankiw comes to us after receiving her MD from Harvard Medical School and her MBA from Harvard Business School. Catherine began her medical career working for two years as a Fellow in the Section of Developmental Neurogenomics at the National Institutes of Health. At Harvard Medical School, she expanded her research with an eye for healthcare delivery by studying mental health stigma and disparities at the Harvard Center for Population Studies as well as evaluating opportunities for Alzheimer’s drug development at Harvard Business School At HBS, Catherine led work to showcase physician innovators, and was a Team Lead for MedAssess, a collaboration between HBS students and researchers at Mass General Hospital to evaluate the commercial potential of novel technologies. She has served as a consultant for two start-up organizations – one on digital prenatal health education, and one on an employer-facing mental health benefits navigation platform. Catherine has been deeply engaged in improving mental health care. She spent a year during medical school researching racial disparities in mental health access and, during the pandemic, led a team of students as editor of the mental health module for HMS’s nationally-adopted Covid-19 Curriculum. Catherine received a BA in Economics from Princeton, magna cum laude.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Watertown
Atrius Health Preceptor: Dr. Eshan Azimi
Suhas Gondi comes to us after receiving his MD from Harvard Medical School and his MBA from Harvard Business School. Before attending medical school, Suhas interned at Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, the Brookings Institute, and the U.S. Senate to build his knowledge in health policy. At Harvard Medical School, Suhas served as co-director of the Crimson Care Collaborative, overseeing seven HMS student-run clinics with more than 300 volunteers providing 2500 primary care visits annually to underserved communities. In addition, Suhas prioritized advocacy both institutionally, through the Massachusetts Medical Society and the American College of Physicians, and independently, by publishing op-eds in several national news outlets. During the pandemic, Suhas helped launch response efforts including ones to coordinate PPE distribution amidst shortages, vaccine clinics in Boston’s hardest hit neighborhoods, and served on the Covid-19 team of the health policy committee for the Biden-Harris campaign. Suhas received a BA in neuroscience from Washington University in St. Louis, summa cum laude.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Post Office Square
Atrius Health Preceptor: Dr. Anna Groskin and Dr. Sarah Hale
Victoria Bartlett comes to us after receiving her MD from Yale School of Medicine. During medical school, Victoria focused on advocacy. As president of Scrubs Addressing the Firearm Epidemic, she successfully worked with administration to install emergency bleeding kits across the medical school campus. As care coordination director at Yale’s HAVEN Free Clinic, she designed and implemented a new patient navigator program for the clinic’s most complex patients. She also served on the Board of Circle of Women, a non-profit organization that improves girls’ access to education. Victoria spent two years before medical school in management consulting, and brings her knowledge of operational systems to her work as a student fellow at the Solomon Center for Health Law and Policy at Yale Law School, she has contributed to writings on digital health regulation, nursing home care, and gun violence. And during the pandemic, she worked as an intern with the White House Covid-19 Health Equity Task Force. Victoria received a BA in neurobiology with a citation in Chinese from Harvard.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Braintree
Atrius Health Preceptor: Dr. Christopher Teitleman and Dr. Ross Reel
Peter Trinh (PGY-1) comes to us after receiving his MD from Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School and his MBA from Northwestern Kellogg School of Management. At both institutions, Peter was consistently engaged in teaching, serving as course representative for multiple disciplines, volunteering at the student run clinic, and co-leading Kellogg’s Wellness Club. Peter instructed both medical school and business school colleagues about nutrition as co-representative of the Culinary Medicine Elective. In addition, at Northwestern Medicine’s Center for Health Equity Transformation, Peter built a business case for Northwestern Medicine to invest in a local housing fund for high healthcare-utilizing individuals experiencing homelessness. Peter received his undergraduate BA in Molecular Biology with high honors from Princeton University.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Cambridge
Atrius Health Preceptor: Sabrina Selim, MD
Maya Sayarath (PGY-1) comes to us after receiving her MD from the University of Minnesota Medical School. At the University of Minnesota, Maya undertook qualitative and quantitative research to address missed opportunities for sexual reproductive health counseling. She also led work funded by the Minnesota Medical Association to address language and health literacy barriers by coordinating translation of patient education materials for Somali and Hmong-Lao communities. In addition, Maya served as a mentor for underrepresented students through the Student National Medical Association and for City Year Boston. Prior to medical school, Maya completed research on ADHD and served as a Population Health Manager at Boston Children’s Hospital, and spent a year as an AmeriCorps volunteer, mentoring and teaching middle school students in the Boston Public Schools. Maya graduated from Mount Holyoke College, where she received a BA in Chemistry.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Cambridge
Atrius Health Preceptor: Rashika Mathews, MD and Leann Canty, MD
Aliza Green (PGY-1) comes to us after receiving her MD from the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai. During medical school, Aliza did extensive work and served in several leadership roles within the Mount Sinai Human Rights Program (MSHRP), a comprehensive center for asylum seekers. She dedicated a full year of work to create a telehealth expansion project which coordinated remote forensic evaluations of asylum seekers in immigration detention and remote regions of the United States. Aliza was also deeply engaged in medical ethics work and was selected as a Bioethics Research Fellow at Bar Ilan University in Tel Aviv, Israel. In addition, Aliza conducted qualitative research regarding patient and provider attitudes towards hypertension in Kampala, Uganda. Aliza attended Dartmouth College, where she received a BA in History.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Kenmore
Atrius Health Preceptor: Shanthy Sridhar, MD
Christopher Calkins (PGY-1) comes to us after receiving his MD from the Stanford University School of Medicine. At Stanford, Chris completed a scholarly concentration in health services and policy research with application in quality improvement. He was also deeply engaged in mentoring and education, serving as a Teaching Assistant for several medical school courses, working as president of Stanford Primary Care Progress, and volunteering for educational outreach programs for Bay Area High School and pre-med students. Before medical school, Chris spent two years working as a research assistant at the Institute for Healthcare Improvement (IHI), where he investigated medication safety and de-prescribing in older adults, national quality strategy development, and fostering joy in work. Chris received a BA in Government from Dartmouth College, where he competed for four years as a varsity athlete on the men’s lightweight rowing team.
Atrius Health Practice Site: Cambridge
Atrius Health Preceptor: Bob Atkind, MD
Graduate Reflections of the Program
Atrius Health Alumni
At the end of their training, our graduates emerge with outstanding clinical, leadership and communication skills, broad-based knowledge of clinical epidemiology, health policy and management, as well as sophisticated training as reflective practitioners. These capacities provide the foundation for diverse careers in academic, organizational and clinical leadership.
Graduates of our program populate myriad domains, and include, to name but a few:
- Former Surgeon General (under President Barak Obama), Dr. Vivek Murthy
- Director of the Indian Health Service, Dr. Yvette Robideaux
- Chief Quality Officer at Partners Health System, Dr. Thomas Sequist
- Director of the Internal Medicine Residency at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Dr. Joel Katz
- Vice President, National Committee for Quality Assurance, Dr. Mary Barton
- Director of the Immigrant & Refugee Health Center at Boston Medical Center, Dr. Sarah Kimball
- Chief Medical Information Officer at Atrius Health, Dr. Craig Monsen
- Vice President, Blue Cross Blue Shield of Massachusetts, Dr. Marcy Carty
- President, Primary Care Progress, Dr. Andrew Morris Singer
Recent BWH/AH/DPM Alumni List and Current Positions
Class of 2022
Kelly Schuering, Primary Care Physician and an Assistant Medical Director for Population Health at Boston Medical Center
Daniel Nelson, Fellow, Department of Population Medicine, Harvard Medical School Fellowship in General Medicine and Primary Care; General Internist, Atrius Health, Watertown
Alison Holliday, Fellow, Department of Medicine, Division of Gerontology, Harvard Medical School Multi-Campus Geriatric Fellowship
Alexander Chaitoff, Research Fellow in Implementation Science, Division of Pharmacoepidemiology and Pharmacoeconomics, Brigham and Women’s Hospital; Hospitalist, Newton-Wellesley Hospital
Class of 2021
Sunny Kishore, Assistant Professor, Department of Medicine, University of California, San Francisco
Sunny Kung, Clinical Fellow, Addiction Medicine, PGY-4 Massachusetts General Hospital
Brad Diephius, Senior Advisor, Center for Medicare and Medicaid Innovation and PCP, Atrius Health
Allison Vise, General Internist and Clinician Innovator within the Brigham Circle Medical Associates practice of the Division of General Internal Medicine and Primary Care in the Department of Medicine at Brigham and Women’s Hospital
Julia Jezmir, Associate Medical Director & VP for Digital Health, ConcertoCare
Amrapali Maitra, Research Fellow in Hospital Medicine, Hospitalist Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Harvard Medical School
Class of 2020
Nora Becker, MD PhD, Assistant Professor of Medicine, University of Michigan, Minneapolis, MN
Kham Kidia, MPhil, MD, Hospitalist, Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Boston, MA
Brian Powers, MD, MBA, Deputy Chief Medical Officer, Humana, Boston, MA
Aaron Schwartz, MD, PhD, Assistant Professor of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia PA
Class of 2019
Richard Joseph, MD: Research Fellow in Medicine, Brigham & Women’s Hospital, Boston, MA
Haley Thun, MD: Internal Medicine Physician, Gallup Indian Medical Center, Gallup, NM
Class of 2018
Matthew Growdon, MD: Geriatrician, USCF
Scott Lee, MD: Assistant Professor of Medicine, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, TN
Jacob Mirsky, MD, MA: Primary Care Physician, Mind-Body Medicine Consultant, Revere Health Care Center and Benson-Henry Institute for Mind-Body Medicine, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA
Evan Tschirhart, MD: Primary Care Physician and Virtual Home Hospital, Atrius Health, Boston, MA
Class of 2017
Ryan Anderson, MD: Internist/Primary Care Physician and Associate Medical Director for Quality and Safety, MedStar Health, Washington, DC
Lexie Graham, MD: Internist/Primary Care Physician and Medical Educator, Confluence Health, Wenatchee Valley Hospital and Clinics, Wenatchee, WA
Elizabeth Richey, MD: Internist/Primary Care Physician and Medical Educator, Yale Health, New Haven, CT
Anant Vinjamoori, MD: Internist/Primary Care Physician, Kaiser Permanente; Project Manager, Virta Health, San Francisco, CA
Class of 2016
Chethan Bachireddy, MD: Chief Clinical Innovation Officer, Medicaid, VA; National Clinician Scholars Program, University of Pennsylvania
Shubha Bhat, MD: Assistant Medical Director, Design and Innovation, Ampersand Health; Primary Care Physician at CityLife Neighborhood Clinics, Philadelphia, PA
Craig Monsen, MD: Chief Information Officer, Director Center for Analytics and Informatics, Atrius Health)
Sarah Post, MD: Internist/Primary Care Physician/Medical Educator, Academic Institute, Atrius Health
Class of 2015
Kyle E. Morawski, MD: Internist/Primary Care Physician, Atrius Health
Matthew Goldstein, MD, PhD: Head of Immunology, Tango Therapeutics
Luis Ticona, MD, MPP: Associate Medical Director for Strategy, BMC; Massachusetts General Physician’s Organization; Assistant Professor of Medicine, Boston University School of Medicine
YiDing Yu, MD: Founder, Twiage; Internist/Primary Care Physician, Atrius Health; Instructor in Population Medicine, Harvard Medical School
DGM and HVMA/Atrius Shared Primary Care Community
Primary Care Chief Resident
Our programs are fortunate to have a dedicated primary care chief resident, who serves as a key educator, mentor and advocate for the residents across both programs and a champion of primary care education for the program at large. Our 2023-2024 Primary Care Chief Medical Resident is Dr. Beret E. Amundson, MD.
Annual Joint Retreat
At our annual joint retreat, residents from our two primary care programs come together for an evening of community building, primary care inspiration, and plentiful good food. We often feature a keynote speaker from among our alumni.
In 2018, residents in the two primary care programs identified community outreach and engagement as a core tenet in their training. Sportsmen’s Tennis and Enrichment Center is a tennis club located in Dorchester, a neighborhood of Boston. Sportsmen’s has been serving Boston’s inner city since 1961, as the first indoor non-profit tennis club built by and for the Black community. The BWH Center for Community Wellness (CCW) was launched at Sportsmen’s in 2015 with a mission to advance health and chronic disease prevention in the communities of Dorchester, Mattapan, and Roxbury. Through the CCW, our residents are involved in a longitudinal capacity in conducting health education and health promotion workshops, a collaboration that has been deeply rewarding to all involved.
Shared Didactics and Events
As schedules permit, residents from the 2 programs come together for shared learning opportunities. One such opportunity is the clinical epidemiology curriculum, certain sessions of which occur jointly between our two programs. We also host combined dinners and other special events periodically during the year.
AY21 Atrius Health Clinical Sites and Preceptors
The Braintree practice currently has 11 primary care internists with a reasonably diverse, mostly motivated patient population in what is the fastest-growing geographic area in the state. Braintree is a southern working-class suburb of Boston, approximately 13 miles from the Brigham. The patients at the Braintree Center reflect the broad socio-economic mix of the area.
The Cambridge practice has been caring for residents of Cambridge, Somerville, Arlington, and other nearby cities and towns since 1979. The office is conveniently located between Harvard and Inman Squares, opposite Cambridge Rindge and Latin School and next to the Youville and Cambridge Hospitals. The Cambridge practice provides primary care for adults and children, as well as a wide range of medical and surgical specialty care.
The Copley practice has approximately 13 internists. Its patient population is diverse and draws from several communities: hotel workers, office workers, the neighborhoods of Chinatown, the South End and Back Bay and those communities on the Orange line. The staff have various backgrounds and speaks languages other than English, such as Spanish and Chinese.
The Kenmore practice has approximately 24 internists, many specialists and an imaging center that includes MRI, CT scan and cardiac stress testing. It is the largest of the Atrius Health centers and is located about 1 mile from Brigham and Women’s Hospital, in the Fenway neighborhood of Boston. Its patient population is very diverse: ethnically, socioeconomically, and clinically.
Post Office Square
The Somerville practice provides primary care for adults and children, and a wide range of medical and surgical specialty care to residents of residents of Somerville, Arlington, Cambridge, Belmont, Medford, Malden, and other nearby cities and towns since 1990. The office is conveniently located in the heart of Davis Square, next to the MBTA station Holland Street exit (Red Line).
The Watertown practice has been caring for residents of Watertown, Waltham, Belmont, Newton and other nearby cities and towns since 1987. The office has approximately 12 primary care internists and is conveniently located on Arsenal Street, right next to the Arsenal Mall. The Watertown practice provides primary care for adults and children, as well as a full range of medical and surgical specialty care. Current Residents at Watertown: Daniel Nelson, PGY2
The Wellesley practice has been caring for residents of Wellesley, Framingham, Newton, Natick, Needham, and other nearby cities and towns since 1980. The office has approximately 14 primary care internists and the office is conveniently located on Route 9 near the intersection with Route 128.
Our practice provides primary care for adults and children, as well as a wide range of medical and surgical specialty care.