Researching medical knowledge online involves knowing three different types of resources, summary sites, society sites and primary literature. ... Knowing when to use each ensures the physician makes the correct diagnosis, and preserves the patient's
Welcome to ACP Hospitalist, a new monthly publication for physicians in hospital medicine. ... As an official publication of the American College of Physicians, we'll draw from the College's knowledge base, such as Annals of Internal Medicine, MKSAP
chairman and founder of Greystone.net, an Atlanta-based Internet consultant for health care organizations. ... Eudes said. Historically, physicians and physician-managers have been the information gatekeepers in hospitals.
ACP's evidence-based clinical support tool PIER, the Physicians' Information and Education Resource, also offers information on diseases, screening and prevention, procedures, pharmaceuticals, quality measures, complementary and alternative medicine,
University of Chicago Medical Center was one of the nation's first residency programs to purchase tablet computers for all of its internal medicine residents, according to Dr. ... A few starting points:. A variety of ACP products are available for tablet
Zaroukian, who is also a professor of medicine and former chief medical information officer at Michigan State University in East Lansing. ... Thornton and colleagues in the Critical Care Medicine study. “Copying may also lead to less independent thought
In medicine, so much works on consensus, and I am not sure such sites get updated as the consensus changes. ... Much better online resources are available,” said Dr. Lipson, who blogs about medical issues at White Coat Underground and Science-Based
You might want to review your last note,’” said Jan Walker, RN, MBA, an instructor in medicine at Beth Israel Deaconess and lead author of the study. ... The growth has been phenomenal,” said Larry C. Driver, MD, a pain medicine specialist and
connection between computers and the medicine they know and love.”. ... Dr. Mazoué envisions a day when computers replace physicians as diagnosticians, leaving physicians to concentrate on research and patient interaction.