David C. Goodman, MD, MS
Professor of Pediatrics
Professor of Community and Family Medicine
Professor of The Dartmouth Institute
Co-PI, Dartmouth Atlas of Health Care
Director, Wennberg International Collaborative
Community and Family Medicine
The Dartmouth Institute
University of Vermont, BA. 1977
SUNY Upstate Medical Center, MD, 1981
Johns Hopkins Hospital, Pediatric Residency 1981-1984
Dartmouth College, MS in the Evaluative Clinical Sciences, 1995
Children's Hospital At Dartmouth
The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice
Dartmouth Medical School
Hanover NH 03755
Office: 35 Centerra Parkway, Suite 200
Assistant: Julie Doherty
Asst. Phone: 603-653-0815
Asst. Email: email@example.com
Dr. Goodman’s primary research interest is the relationship of outcomes to health workforce supply and its implications for health workforce policy. In his role as Co-PI of the Dartmouth Atlas of Health Care, he also leads and mentors a wider range of projects investigating the causes and consequences of variation in health care capacity and utilization. Dr. Goodman is the founder, with Prof. Gwyn Bevan (London School of Economics), of the Wennberg International Collaborative, a research network that advances the study of unwarranted medical practice variation.
Robert Wood Johnson Foundation - The Dartmouth Atlas of Health Care
Health Resources and Services Administration - The Primary Care Service Area Project
California Healthcare Foundation
Charles H. Hood Foundation
Advanced Methods in Health Services Research
Comparative Health Systems
End-of-life care for Medicare beneficiaries with cancer is highly intensive overall and varies widely.
New cardiac surgery programs established from 1993 to 2004 led to little increased access, substantial duplication of services.
Primary care physician workforce and Medicare beneficiaries' health outcomes.
Preventing ruin, or the ruin of United States health care? A requiem for rationing.
Unwarranted variation in pediatric medical care.
Physician workforce crisis? Wrong diagnosis, wrong prescription.
End-of-life care at academic medical centers: implications for future workforce requirements.
Twenty-year trends in regional variations in the U.S. physician workforce.
Primary care service areas: a new tool for the evaluation of primary care services.
The relation between the availability of neonatal intensive care and neonatal mortality.