Original Research

The Growing Role of Real-World Evidence in Clinical Decision-Making
Ovarian cancer is the eighth most common cancer among women, but ranks fifth in cancer-related causes of death, the majority of which are detected in late stages, after the cancer has metastasized.
Economic Impact of Using Tests to Guide the Treatment of Patients with Ovarian Cancer
Cancer is costly. As new cancer therapies become available that extend survival, and as the US population ages and continues to grow, the cost of cancer care is estimated to reach almost $158 billion in 2020, according to the National Cancer Institute.
More Data Analysis Is Needed to Improve Outcomes, Lower Costs, and Maximize Appropriate Resource Use
The results of several studies have demonstrated that women and men with a cancer diagnosis benefit from interventions to reduce distress and improve quality of life (QOL). However, little is known about the costs and effectiveness of such interventions.
Creative Therapeutic Activities and Support Groups Benefit All Those Involved in Cancer Care
A First Step Toward Improving the Complex Approach to Metastatic Prostate Cancer Management
Hormone Therapy Remains Effective for Treating Menopausal Symptoms, May Save Overall Costs
Healthcare is becoming more complex across all disciplines, at all levels, and throughout the world. As a result, practicing medicine that emphasizes the value received from an intervention is increasingly essential to the long-term sustainability of the healthcare delivery model.
The Crucial Role of Nutrition Support Services for Hospitalized Patients
Type 2 diabetes mellitus is a chronic disease that affects more than 29 million individuals in the United States.
Real-World Studies in Diabetes Needed to Improve Medication Adherence and Persistence
It is estimated that 29.1 million people or 9.3% of the US population have diabetes, which contributes to considerable medical and financial burden.
The GLP-1 Receptor Agonists Are Cost-Effective for the Treatment of Type 2 Diabetes
Hyperkalemia, which is defined as an elevated serum potassium level (ie, >5.0 mEq/L), may be caused by a reduction in the renal excretion of potassium or an intracellular-to-extracellular shift in potassium that results from various acute clinical conditions. Although the kidney can adjust to a reduced number of nephrons and maintain normokalemia under steady-state conditions, it lacks the ability to respond to acute increases in potassium load and to adequately excrete potassium in patients with chronic kidney disease (CKD); the result in both cases is hyperkalemia.
Hyperkalemia in Chronic Diseases: A Serious Medical Condition in Need of Clinical Guidelines and New Treatment Options
Page 1 of 3
Results 1 - 10 of 29
  •  Association for Value-Based Cancer Care
  • Value-Based Cancer Care
  • Value-Based Care in Rheumatology
  • Oncology Practice Management
  • Rheumatology Practice Management
  • Urology Practice Management
  • Inside Patient Care: Pharmacy & Clinic
  • Lynx CME