It’s not likely that these early doctors would have predicted a future in which patient care often relies on energy passing through cords to machines that pump a heart, provide air to the lungs, and keep track of vital information about patients. While the time and the landscape on which medicine is practiced has gone through meteoric changes, the basic principles of doing good and doing no harm still guide the practiced hands of physicians. But in today’s world, these principles expand beyond the scope of hands-on patient care. With the use of technology to keep patient records and health history, medical practitioners are also responsible for keeping protected medical information secure. While healthcare and patient privacy get ever more complicated, training everyone on your urgent care staff about the importance of privacy is key to doing no harm.