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February 4, 2016 issue

Journal Club Readings

Music therapy reduces pain in palliative care patients: A randomized controlled Trial (Gutgsell et al)

Music as an aid for postoperative recovery in adults: A systemic review and meta-analysis (Hole et al)

The effect of music therapy on anxiety in patients who are terminally ill (Horne-Thompson & Grocke)

 

December 22, 2015 issue

Journal Club readings

Evidence of peripheral nerve blocks for cancer-related pain: a systematic review (Klepstad et al)

Sympathetic blocks for visceral cancer pain management: Asystematic review and EAPC recommendations (Mercadante et al)

Effect of Neurolytic Celiac Plexus Block on Pain Relief, Quality of Life, and Survival in Patients With Unresectable Pancreatic Cancer: A Randomized Controlled Trial (Wong et al)

 

October 27, 2015 issue

Journal Club readings

Palliative HIV Care: Opportunities for Biomedical and Behavioral Change (Farber & Marconi)

Complex care needs of patients with late-stage HIV disease: A retrospective study (Halman et al)

 

September 15, 2015 Issue

Journal Club readings

Perspectives of decision-making in requests for euthanasia: A Qualitative research among patients, relatives and treating physicians in the Netherlands (Dees et al)

Complexities in Euthanasia or Physician-Assisted Suicide as Perceived by Dutch Physicians and Patients’ Relatives (Snijdewind et al)

Effects of euthanasia on the bereaved family and friends: a cross sectional study (Swarte et al)

Impact on euthanasia on primary care physicians in Netherlands (van Marwijk et al)

 

July 21, 2015 Issue

For your reading pleasure...

Health Information Technology and Care Coordination: The Next Big Opportunity for Informatics?

David Bates, IMIA Yearbook of Medical Informatics 2015

David Bates is one of the leading experts in health informatics.  His article is relevant to our work on Loop and supports our vision statement - Patients experience a seamless system of caring. Here is an excerpt from the attached article:

“If organizations want to succeed in improving quality and reducing costs, providing better care coordination is one of the most important keys. However, the electronic health records of today do not yet truly enable care coordination. Even the leading U.S. organizations in care coordination do not yet have robust electronic tools for doing this—making this a key frontier for clinical informatics.”

 

                

 

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