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November 2007

 Dr. Thomas Smyth, with his three sons. When he 
fell ill, “I wanted to be in control. Not in a mean way, but I wanted to know what was 
going on.”Photo by Bryan Burris
Health & Wellness
When Doctors Get Sick
What happens when physicians fall ill? Here are three local doctors who ended up on the other side of the examination table.
 Dr. Thomas Smyth, with his three sons. When he 
fell ill, “I wanted to be in control. Not in a mean way, but I wanted to know what was 
going on.”Photo by Bryan Burris
Health & Wellness
When Doctors Get Sick
What happens when physicians fall ill? Here are three local doctors who ended up on the other side of the examination table.

Baltimore Business Directories

More from this issue

Arts & Culture

Screaming of Hope

Prolific artist Shawn Theron is selling his exuberant paintings as fast as he can make them. Who knew they were rooted in despair?

News & Community

100 Years: Baltimore Gets a New Downtown

Part of our "100 Years: The Twelve Events That Shaped Baltimore" series

Sports

Sticking With It

Even pacemakers and bad knees can't bench the die-hard players in Baltimore's adult hockey leagues.

Health & Wellness

When Doctors Get Sick

What happens when physicians fall ill? Here are three local doctors who ended up on the other side of the examination table.

Health & Wellness

Top Doctors 2007

Our biggest-ever compendium of the finest doctors from across the Greater Baltimore region features 554 doctors in 64 specialties.

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Most Read


Watch an Intimate Interview and Performance by Davon Fleming of The Voice: The West Baltimore native talks church, Jennifer Hudson, and chicken boxes.

Chef Andrew Carmellini Talks Fried Chicken and Rye Street Tavern: The James Beard Award-winning chef discusses his time in Baltimore.

Italian Travels Inspired Molina Owners to Open R. House Pizza Stall: Local entrepreneurs debut New Haven-style pizza joint inside Remington food hall.

Baltimore Joins the SAFE Cities Network to Provide Legal Assistance for Immigrants: The city will offer pro bono legal counsel, education, and family safety planning for its residents.

Baltimore Beat Staff Says It Will Not Be City Paper 2.0: The city’s alt-weekly paper set to launch on November 15.

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