Screenshot courtesy of NPR | People of color who have a doctor who looks like them report more satisfaction with their health care. Here, Abel Woldu and Dr. Kelsey Angell participate in the University of Minnesota's white coat ceremony in 2022. Half of that incoming class of doctors-in-training are people of color. Anthony Souffle/Star Tribune via Getty Images

Black Americans expect to face racism in the doctor’s office, survey finds

For many people of color in this country, a visit to the doctor means being extra careful about their appearance in the hope to be treated fairly during the appointment.

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