Presented at the Society for Academic Emergency Medicine Annual Meeting, Atlanta, GA, May 2013; and the Academy Health Annual Research Meeting, Baltimore, MD, June 2013.
Evidence-based Narratives to Improve Recall of Opioid Prescribing Guidelines: A Randomized Experiment
Article first published online: 20 FEB 2014
© 2014 by the Society for Academic Emergency Medicine
Academic Emergency Medicine
Volume 21, Issue 3, pages 244–249, March 2014
How to Cite
Academic Emergency Medicine 2014;21:244–249 © 2014 by the Society for Academic Emergency Medicine
This project was supported in part by an NIH career development award in comparative effectiveness research (ZFM) KM1 CA156715-01. Additional support was provided by an AHRQ patient-centered outcomes research and dissemination award (SFM) R18 HS021956-01. No commercial, financial, or other relationships in any way related to the subject of this article as per ICMJE conflict of interest guidelines exist. Dr. Meisel, an associate editor for this journal, had no role in the peer review or publication decision for this paper.
- Issue published online: 13 MAR 2014
- Article first published online: 20 FEB 2014
- Manuscript Accepted: 2 OCT 2013
- Manuscript Revised: 8 SEP 2013
- Manuscript Received: 3 JUL 2013
|acem12326-sup-0001-DataSupplementS1.pdf||PDF document||8K||Data Supplement S1. Summary text (control) read by participants of study.|
|acem12326-sup-0002-DataSupplementS2.pdf||PDF document||21K||Data Supplement S2. Narrative text (intervention) read by participants of study.|
|acem12326-sup-0003-DataSupplementS3.pdf||PDF document||74K||Data Supplement S3. Study instrument used to elicit recall of narrative or summary text.|
|acem12326-sup-0004-DataSupplementS4.pdf||PDF document||125K||Data Supplement S4. Scoring criteria used by investigators to evaluate written responses for the presence and absence of themes (primary outcome).|
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