Below is the registration information for this doctor.
- State Exam Med 1993 Mainz
- Staatsexamen und Arzt im Praktikum
- Johannes-Gutenberg University of Mainz, Germany
- FDRHMNZ 2011
- Fellowship of the Division of Rural Hospital Medicine New Zealand
- Division of Rural Hospital Medicine, New Zealand
- FRNZCGP 2012
- Fellow of the Royal New Zealand College of General Practitioners
- Royal New Zealand College of General Practitioners, New Zealand
from 1 September 2016 to 31 August 2017
24 May 2010
26 March 2009
Scope of practice
- General Practice (23 January 2013)
- Rural Hospital Medicine (19 May 2011)
Dr Becker is required to participate in an approved recertification programme relevant to the vocational scope of General Practice; Rural Hospital Medicine.
Definitions of scopes
A doctor who has completed his or her vocational training as a consultant and has appropriate qualifications and experience can be registered within a vocational scope of practice.
A doctor registered in a vocational scope must participate in an approved continuing professional development programme to maintain competence and be recertified each year.
General Practice is an academic and scientific discipline with its own educational content, research, evidence base and clinical activity, and a clinical speciality orientated to primary care. It is personal, family, and community orientated comprehensive primary care that includes diagnosis, continues over time, is anticipatory as well as responsive.
Rural Hospital Medicine
Rural hospital medicine is determined by its social context, the rural environment: the demands of which include professional & geographic isolation, limited resources and special cultural and sociological factors. It is invariably practiced at a distance from comprehensive specialist medical and surgical services and investigations. A broad generalist set of skills, knowledge and attitudes are needed to deliver optimum patient outcomes in rural hospitals. Unlike rural general practice, rural hospital medicine is orientated to secondary care, is responsive rather than anticipatory and does not continue over time.