Supercomputer simulations reveal clusters of a protein linked to cancer warp cell membranes — findings that could help design new anticancer drugs.
A pilot program demonstrated that an acuity tool that accounts for more complex ambulatory infusion treatments allows nurses to increase their productivity.
In Alabama, smartphone technology brings regional resources to patients with cancer; in New Jersey, it motivates adolescent survivors to exercise.
Effect of health-related Internet use seen for those with average or less education, health knowledge.
A computer-tailored intervention was more effective than a brochure at increasing the completion of fecal occult blood tests and moving low-income black patients toward action.
Use of an electronic medical record effectively reminded nurses to document post-pain medication scores, ensuring that prescribed pain medication remains effective.
Visual graphical analysis can help predict the way individual patients will experience side effects of treatment over time by identifying patterns.
Smart phones or tablets are being used to revolutionize clinical diagnosis and patient care, but they pose a number of risks and benefits.
Nurses living in rural areas can become certified using a telehealth network.
Nurses can improve their documentation of care they provide by using an electronic tool.
Clinical update videos delivered via YouTube help nurses integrate research evidence into clinical practice.
A wider variety of cancer patients can be reached when oncology CNSs are trained in using social media and online learning strategies.
Fatigue, anxiety, and quality of life improve for participating disease-free cancer survivors.
A recent survey of more than 1,000 nurses conducted by Springer Publishing Company found that nurses' use of smartphones, eReaders, and other technology is on the rise.
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