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 There is a growing body of case law supportive of the admissibility of expert personal practices testimony, at least for some purposes. See, e.g., Swink v. Weintraub, 672 SE2d 53 (III) (N.C. Ct. App. 2009) (affirming admission of personal practices testimony); Bergman, supra, 873 NE2d at 507 (II) (B) (2) (d) (affirming admission of personal practices testimony for impeachment purposes); Smethers, supra, 108 P3d at 956 (reversing exclusion of personal practices testimony); Gallina v. Watson, 354 Ill. App. 3d 515, 821 NE2d 326, 290 Ill. Dec. 275 (II) (A) (Ill. App. Ct. 2004) (reversing exclusion of personal practices testimony); Wallbank v. Rothenberg, 74 P3d 413 (I) (Colo. Ct. App. 2003) (affirming admission of personal practices testimony). See also Hartel v. Pruett, 998 So2d 979 (I) (E) (Miss. 2008) (no abuse of discretion in permitting expert personal practices testimony); Walker v. Sharma, 221 W. Va. 559, 655 SE2d 775, 782-783 (W. Va. 2007) (where physician qualified as expert, personal practices as to procedures on which expert opinion offered relevant for purposes of assessing credibility). Though not all jurisdictions have followed this trend, see, e.g., Vititoe v. Lester E. Cox Med. Centers, 27 ...

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