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Highlights

Highlights November 2016 In This Issue Volume 151, Number 11 Pages 997-1096 JAMA Surgery Research Opinion Viewpoint Surgeons’ Disclosures of Clinical Adverse Events 1015 1001 Strategies for Improving Surgical Elwy et al quantitatively assess surgeons’ reports of disclosure of adverse events and as- Care: When Is Regionalization the pects of their experiences with the disclosure process. Most of the surgeons completing Right Choice? the web-based surveys used 5 of the 8 recommended disclosure items and discussed steps KR Chhabra and JB Dimick taken to treat any subsequent problems. It was found that surgeons who reported they 1003 The Perioperative Surgical Home: were less likely to discuss preventability of the adverse event, or who reported diffi cult Cui Bono? DI Soybel and K Knuf communication experiences, were more negatively aff ected by disclosure than others. Continuing Medical Education jamanetworkcme.com Clinical Review & Education JAMA Surgery Clinical Challenge Sex Bias in Surgical Clinical Research 1022 Sex is a variable that is poorly controlled for in clinical research. Mansukhani and col- leagues determine if sex bias exists in human surgical clinical research and if data are re- ported and analyzed using sex as an independent variable, and they identify specialties in which the http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png JAMA Surgery American Medical Association

Highlights

JAMA Surgery , Volume 151 (11) – Nov 1, 2016

Highlights

Abstract

November 2016 In This Issue Volume 151, Number 11 Pages 997-1096 JAMA Surgery Research Opinion Viewpoint Surgeons’ Disclosures of Clinical Adverse Events 1015 1001 Strategies for Improving Surgical Elwy et al quantitatively assess surgeons’ reports of disclosure of adverse events and as- Care: When Is Regionalization the pects of their experiences with the disclosure process. Most of the surgeons completing Right Choice? the web-based surveys used 5 of the 8 recommended disclosure...
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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright 2016 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved.
ISSN
2168-6254
eISSN
2168-6262
DOI
10.1001/jamasurg.2015.2952
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

November 2016 In This Issue Volume 151, Number 11 Pages 997-1096 JAMA Surgery Research Opinion Viewpoint Surgeons’ Disclosures of Clinical Adverse Events 1015 1001 Strategies for Improving Surgical Elwy et al quantitatively assess surgeons’ reports of disclosure of adverse events and as- Care: When Is Regionalization the pects of their experiences with the disclosure process. Most of the surgeons completing Right Choice? the web-based surveys used 5 of the 8 recommended disclosure items and discussed steps KR Chhabra and JB Dimick taken to treat any subsequent problems. It was found that surgeons who reported they 1003 The Perioperative Surgical Home: were less likely to discuss preventability of the adverse event, or who reported diffi cult Cui Bono? DI Soybel and K Knuf communication experiences, were more negatively aff ected by disclosure than others. Continuing Medical Education jamanetworkcme.com Clinical Review & Education JAMA Surgery Clinical Challenge Sex Bias in Surgical Clinical Research 1022 Sex is a variable that is poorly controlled for in clinical research. Mansukhani and col- leagues determine if sex bias exists in human surgical clinical research and if data are re- ported and analyzed using sex as an independent variable, and they identify specialties in which the

Journal

JAMA SurgeryAmerican Medical Association

Published: Nov 1, 2016

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