Health information is widely available online, yet the quality of that information can be dubious at best.
Nearly two-thirds of insured adults with a previous health care visit did not use an online patient portal in 2017.
"Gender Panic" in Clinical Settings: Protecting Public Accommodations Access for Transgender IndividualsDecember 10, 2018
There is substantial discussion in the United States regarding the use of public accommodation laws to legislate bathroom access for transgender individuals.
An educational intervention can improve patients' ability to self-manage their chronic diseases.
Knitting is both process- and product-oriented, encompassing repetitive tasks that can exercise physical and cognitive skills
Currently, same-day delivery is available only in Dallas, Chicago, New York City, Gainesville, Miami, Tampa, and Fort Lauderdale; this program will be expanded in 2019.
The US Department of Health and Human Services has developed a draft strategy to reduce the health information technology burden.
Only 15.4% of physicians work in practices that use telemedicine for a wide spectrum of patient interactions, with larger practice size being an important correlate of telemedicine use.
It's easy for patients to seek out information that backs up their beliefs and dismiss other sources as "fake news."
The transition from the workforce into retirement is always challenging, but for physicians accustomed to working long or odd hours, it can be especially difficult.
Office visits to primary care physicians declined from 2012 to 2016, but visits to nurse practitioners and physician assistants increased.
With the proliferation of online medical information, educators and students alike struggle to discern the legitimacy of "e-health" sources.
Many healthcare organizations are trying a new tactic to reduce rates of burnout: gratitude.
A major update of the United States' system for approving medical devices was announced yesterday by the FDA.
Clinicians have a responsibility to engage in initiatives that improve the quality of health information available online.
Assuming blame for a medical error may help patients and families heal.
Rates of health information breaches are increasing despite legal and moral obligations to protect patient information.
Millions of workers gained insurance coverage under the Affordable Care Act without adverse effects on labor markets.
By 2030, robots will likely replace 800 million workers. Will physicians make the cut?
The American Heart Association and others are urging the court to reconsider changes to short-term limited-duration insurance plans.
Inaccurate health claims have become a public health issue.
When deviating from published guidelines, physicians must ensure their recommendations are based on justified belief, not personal bias.
Older patients with poor health, health behaviors, social support, and self-efficacy are more likely to have an unexpected readmission to the hospital.
Dreamers have expressed lower self-esteem and higher rates of chronic disease after the repeal of DACA.
Health and social service utilization decreased in immigrant communities after the 2016 presidential election.
Lesbian, gay, and bisexual adults still delay medical care due to cost despite having access to insurance coverage.
Research funded by private donors in exchange for research-related benefits has long been criticized as a "pay to play" research model.
Researchers are concerned that the increased focus on sexual harassment resulting from the #MeToo campaign may cause negative health outcomes.
When is enough enough when it comes to health metrics?
Medicare costs may be contained by incentivizing multisector health activities, according to researchers.
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