An analysis of recently published neuroscience research yields some surprising findings and spurs further studies that may ultimately gauge impact on patient outcomes.
Cleveland Clinic hematologist Aaron Gerds, MD, shares how Twitter is helping him save time and connect with patients. Read his perspective article in ASH Clinical News.
Aaron Gerds, MD, examines whether social media use in medicine is dumbing down the discourse or accelerating and liberating peer review.
If you’ve wondered how using social media might help your practice, here’s where to begin.
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If you think tweeting is for the birds, Cleveland Clinic urological surgeon Jay Krishnan, DO, MA, has some advice: Social media platforms can help a busy physician connect with colleagues and patients, find and relay medical information and promote services.
Understand how social media and other digital communications deliver measurable results in making patients healthy and how it helps health systems deliver on goals that relate directly to their successes.
With an estimated 90 percent of teens and children online daily, exposure to misinformation, predatory behaviors and cyberbullying can be a real threat.
Social media is changing constantly, and it can have a positive or a negative impact on youth. Pediatric providers should stay up to date on the latest trends, and should ask patients how social media affects their lives.