Category Archives: medicine
Eccles Health Sciences Library is sponsoring a one month trial, November 18 – December 20, 2013, of the biomedical database, Embase, for use by the University of Utah community. From Elsevier Life Science Solutions, Embase indexes articles from about 7600 journals and conference proceedings published in journal supplement from 2009. Use Embase when connected to […]
As part of the Library’s ongoing efforts to replace the print bound journal collection at Eccles with more easily accessible electronic content, we have purchased several e-journal backfiles.
Take a look at our extensive list!
Watch the video of a retrospective of The Cochrane Collaboration’s beginnings and achievements of the past two decades.
The National Library of Medicine (NLM) at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) has a collection of more than 17 million items and their new book, Hidden Treasure, showcases a collection of rare and surprising pieces found in the collection. Michael Sappol is the editor of this fascinating collection and a curator-historian at NLM. Among […]
UpToDate is now available both on and off campus. Health practitioners are encouraged to register to gain continuing education (CME/CE/CPD ) credit and other benefits. However, users can skip registration and use UpToDate anonymously. NOTE: uptodate.com/online continues to work from devices connected to the university network and does not prompt for user registration. NOTE to Mobile […]
“A free source of evidence-based information for health care professionals and for researchers studying liver injury associated with prescription and over-the-counter drugs, herbals, and dietary supplements … LIVERTOX also includes a case registry that will enable scientific analysis and better characterization of the clinical patterns of liver injury.” NIH news release.
Discussion of health literacy in relation to patient-physician communication, encouraging healthy behavior, and the complexity of our healthcare system.
Summary of review of new blood glucose monitoring app using iPhone.
Turkish researchers find the accuracy of ECG interpretations from images sent by cellphone camera show no statistical difference from those read in person by the ER physician. This could enhance medical services in remote areas at low cost.
Patients can ask 3 simple questions to improve doctor-patient communication. And doctors need encouragement and compensation for taking time to assure their patients understand healthcare issues and instructions.