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Additional Factors in the Association of Gender and Parenthood With Conference Attendance—Reply

Additional Factors in the Association of Gender and Parenthood With Conference Attendance—Reply Letters 4. Banerjee P, Rossi MG, Anghelescu DL, et al. Association between anesthesia were adversely associated with neurocognitive function and exposure and neurocognitive and neuroimaging outcomes in long-term partially accounted for general neurocognitive impairment in survivors of childhood acute lymphoblastic leukemia. JAMA Oncol. 2019;5(10): 42.9% of patients, as noted by Colquhoun and Mathis. How- 1456-1463. doi:10.1001/jamaoncol.2019.1094 ever, we adjusted for chemotherapy treatment exposures, as well as other factors known to affect neurocognitive out- comes, which was demonstrated by us and others in numer- Additional Factors in the Association of Gender ous previous studies. Subsequently, we examined the asso- and Parenthood With Conference Attendance ciations of additional factors, such as history of serious To the Editor Knoll et al explored the associations of gender and infection, intensive care unit stays, and seizures. None of these parenthood with conference attendance among early-career clinical events accounted for the associations between anes- oncologists and found that female oncologists attend fewer thesia and neurocognitive or neuroimaging outcomes. The is- conferences because of childcare responsibilities, namely, hav- sue of missing exposure data often arises in clinical research ing children who required adult supervision. Career satisfac- studies and needs to be considered relative to conclusions tion http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png JAMA Oncology American Medical Association

Additional Factors in the Association of Gender and Parenthood With Conference Attendance—Reply

JAMA Oncology , Volume 6 (1) – Jan 21, 2020

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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright 2019 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved.
ISSN
2374-2437
eISSN
2374-2445
DOI
10.1001/jamaoncol.2019.5022
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Letters 4. Banerjee P, Rossi MG, Anghelescu DL, et al. Association between anesthesia were adversely associated with neurocognitive function and exposure and neurocognitive and neuroimaging outcomes in long-term partially accounted for general neurocognitive impairment in survivors of childhood acute lymphoblastic leukemia. JAMA Oncol. 2019;5(10): 42.9% of patients, as noted by Colquhoun and Mathis. How- 1456-1463. doi:10.1001/jamaoncol.2019.1094 ever, we adjusted for chemotherapy treatment exposures, as well as other factors known to affect neurocognitive out- comes, which was demonstrated by us and others in numer- Additional Factors in the Association of Gender ous previous studies. Subsequently, we examined the asso- and Parenthood With Conference Attendance ciations of additional factors, such as history of serious To the Editor Knoll et al explored the associations of gender and infection, intensive care unit stays, and seizures. None of these parenthood with conference attendance among early-career clinical events accounted for the associations between anes- oncologists and found that female oncologists attend fewer thesia and neurocognitive or neuroimaging outcomes. The is- conferences because of childcare responsibilities, namely, hav- sue of missing exposure data often arises in clinical research ing children who required adult supervision. Career satisfac- studies and needs to be considered relative to conclusions tion

Journal

JAMA OncologyAmerican Medical Association

Published: Jan 21, 2020

References

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