By Marwa Eltagouri | Washington Post
Aside from a fax machine and landline telephone, there isn’t much technology in the office of physician Anna Konopka, 84.
Instead, her patients’ records are tucked into two file cabinets, which sit in a tiny office next door to her 160-year-old clapboard house in New London, New Hampshire. Records are meticulously handwritten, she said. Konopka does have a typewriter, but it’s broken, and its parts have been discontinued.
With medicine in the United States becoming increasingly regulated — and as more doctors are expected to keep records electronically — Konopka’s style of doctoring had attracted about …read more
Source: The Mercury News