Want to attend the big evidence-based conference happening next April? Well go to evidencelive.org for more details about student abstract submission!
From Richard’s Reviews, Pishoy highlights the devastating effects of Ebola from a recent article in the New England Journal of Medicine “Clinical Illness and Outcomes in Patients with Ebola in Sierra Leone” as well as give us a brief overview of the viral disease. Clinical Illness and Outcomes in Patients with Ebola in Sierra Leone […]
This time we’re looking at a couple of pragmatically designed randomised controlled trials examining the role of integrated care programmes in treating COPD.
What does it mean to be in a partnership with Students 4 Best Evidence?
We’ve put together some guidance on how, what, and why to blog. If you’re after some advice or tips, this might be a good place to start before you dive into writing for S4BE, or any blog, really.
We have entered the 2015 UK Blog Awards education category and we need your votes!
Publication bias is generally ascribed to failure by researchers to submit studies for publication. This current study aims to further evaluate whether the editorial and peer review process also contributes to publication bias.
From Richard’s reviews, we look at a systematic review of management in poorly controlled type 2 diabetes and a study evaluating progress in reducing global childhood mortality.
Norah goes over a couple of interesting studies that were mentioned in one of Richard Lehman’s review of journals for the BMJ. These studies include a new drug for RSV, some unnecessary and other harmful interventions, and the benefits of public transport.
The relationship between Shared Decision Making and EBM; two separate disciplines or not? Read Ammar’s piece on this subject and have your say.
Advancing techniques and mechanization in every field has led to newer computer or written questionnaires in the field of medicine.
One often is confused whether to rely on these questionnaires or carry out oral history taking which has been prevalent for ages?
here’s an insight to it through various researches…
The rising ills of media affect our lives in ways deeper than we can imagine. As a matter of fact, it is a rising cause of psychiatric disorders, lets have a look why.
As calculating the mean is so popular it might lead to many intuitive misconceptions. Here are some precautions you can take when interpreting the mean.
From Richard’s Reviews, we highlight the importance of constantly rethinking how we manage patients with kidney stones (nephorlithiasis) and heart attacks (myocardial infarctions).