Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A locum-tenens (in medical practice).
- n. The temporary place occupied by a locum-tenens.
- n. someone (physician or clergyman) who substitutes temporarily for another member of the same profession
“Professor R.J. Tarrant has tentatively suggested something like _inque locum ... redit_, but questions whether _in locum_, even just after”
“In the meantime, it is sometimes necessary to appoint short-term locum doctors to provide essential medical cover.”
“So I called a locum to come to the house and fix us both - a computer doctor named Stan, who arrived in his computer doctor uniform consisting of ill-fitting jeans that slumped round his manly, child-bearing hips and a shirt pocket weighed down with 800 router cables.”
“Their average student debt was $76,000, and money was the main reason for choosing to work overseas or to take short-term locum jobs, the study said.”
“Dr Joseph has been offered several jobs, including long-term locum GP posts in Workington and Egremont, and work with Cumbria Health On Call (CHOC), the county's out-of-hours GP service.”
“The company, which takes its name from the Latin phrase meaning "to stand in another's place," matches hospitals with what the medical field calls locum tenens doctors.”
“Ron Vanden Brink So he began taking on temporary medical assignments, called locum tenens, where he practiced in underserved towns across the U.S. for a few months at a time.”
“-- Lorin. in locum); yet that way Paul would take, 1.”
“Compare Heirichen, Excur in locum Eusebii, and the authors quoted.] 46 Nazarius inter Panegyr.”
“Fluids were prescribed but an on-call locum consultant paediatrician was summoned when the baby had not passed urine for 30 hours post-operation.”
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