Aug 21, 2017

Physician burnout intervention not associated with reduced errors, improved quality

An intervention focused on improving physician work-life balance did not improve patient care in primary care settings, according to data published in the Journal of General Internal Medicine.The intervention did not lead to a reduction in medical errors or an improvement in care quality, Mark Linzer, MD, from the University of Minnesota Medical School and Hennepin County Medical Center in

Proceed to the page:

Similar Articles Added Earlier

Similar Articles Added Today

Most Recent Articles

  • Johns Hopkins, Wilmer Eye Institute open care center for Zika virus

    Johns Hopkins Medicine announced the opening of the Johns Hopkins Zika Center, led by the Wilmer Eye Institute, according to a press release. “Our goal is to care not only for children but also for the whole family and patients of all ages with Zika virus,” William N. May, MD, associate...

  • HCV treatments valued under $100 per patient

    Researchers estimated that a generic direct-acting antiviral regimen for the treatment of hepatitis C virus infection could cost less than $100 per person in the United States, according to data presented at The Liver Meeting. Andrew M. Hill, PhD, of St. Stephens AIDS Trust at Chelsea and...

  • Influenza vaccine ‘desperately’ needs improvement

    Infectious Disease News | The current seasonal influenza vaccine is not perfect, but experts agree that it remains the best available tool for fighting influenza — at least for now.“We wish it were better,” CDC Director Thomas R. Frieden, MD, MPH, said during the National...

Latest Links Processed