A telephone-delivered collaborate care management intervention, including automated symptom monitoring with an algorithm-guided stepped care approach to optimizing analgesics, can improve chronic musculoskeletal pain, according to a study published in the July 16 issue of the Journal of the American Medical Association.
Clinicians must be more prepared to discuss the full range of options for refractory epilepsy treatment with their patients.
Modifying the Course of Multiple Sclerosis: The Growing Treatment Armamentarium
There are many factors to consider in treating multiple sclerosis, since patients can suffer relapses, Stephen Krieger, MD, explains.
Along with improving vision, cataract surgery may slow mental decline in people with Alzheimer's disease and other types of dementia, a new study suggests. The report was scheduled for presentation Sunday at the Alzheimer's Association International Conference, held from July 12 to 17 in Copenhagen, Denmark.
Medical schools are working to find solutions to ensure their students can continue to receive clinical training in spite of the escalating shortage of training sites, according to an article published by the American Academy of Family Physicians.
Researchers at Tufts University have further clarified a key protein’s role in bipolar disorder.
In a recent survey, physicians identified peer-reviewed journal articles, continuing medical education, evidence-based guidelines, and national experts as the most useful sources of information to stay current on therapeutic advances.
Interrupted sleep may be as harmful to cognition and mood as getting too little sleep, according to a study published in the July issue of Sleep Medicine.
Practitioners are continuing to invest in electronic health records (EHRs), specifically to improve access for patients, according to an article published June 13 in Medical Economics.
Although the healthcare community’s understanding of the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis under stress is fairly good, one point has baffled researchers.