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Social media weiner

Kenneth H Beck, Clark J Lee, Talia Weiner
OBJECTIVES: This qualitative investigation sought to identify the motivational factors that contribute to drowsy driving in college students and to discover important messaging strategies that may help prevent or reduce this behavior in this population. DESIGN: Four focus groups of college students. SETTING: A large university in the Washington, DC, metropolitan area during the Fall 2016 term. PARTICIPANTS: Twenty-six undergraduate students between the ages of 18 and 25 years...
February 2018: Sleep Health
Stephen Maloney, Jacqueline Tunnecliff, Prue Morgan, James Gaida, Jennifer Keating, Lyn Clearihan, Sivalal Sadasivan, Shankar Ganesh, Patitapaban Mohanty, John Weiner, George Rivers, Dragan Ilic
BACKGROUND: Professional development is essential in the health disciplines. Knowing the cost and value of educational approaches informs decisions and choices about learning and teaching practices. OBJECTIVE: The primary aim of this study was to conduct a cost analysis of participation in continuing professional development via social media compared with live conference attendance. METHODS: Clinicians interested in musculoskeletal care were invited to participate in the study activities...
March 30, 2017: JMIR Medical Education
Jacqueline Tunnecliff, John Weiner, James E Gaida, Jennifer L Keating, Prue Morgan, Dragan Ilic, Lyn Clearihan, David Davies, Sivalal Sadasivan, Patitapaban Mohanty, Shankar Ganesh, John Reynolds, Stephen Maloney
Objective: Our objective was to compare the change in research informed knowledge of health professionals and their intended practice following exposure to research information delivered by either Twitter or Facebook. Methods: This open label comparative design study randomized health professional clinicians to receive "practice points" on tendinopathy management via Twitter or Facebook. Evaluated outcomes included knowledge change and self-reported changes to clinical practice...
March 1, 2017: Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association: JAMIA
Stephen Maloney, Jacqueline Tunnecliff, Prue Morgan, Jamie E Gaida, Lyn Clearihan, Sivalal Sadasivan, David Davies, Shankar Ganesh, Patitapaban Mohanty, John Weiner, John Reynolds, Dragan Ilic
BACKGROUND: Approximately 80% of research evidence relevant to clinical practice never reaches the clinicians delivering patient care. A key barrier for the translation of evidence into practice is the limited time and skills clinicians have to find and appraise emerging evidence. Social media may provide a bridge between health researchers and health service providers. OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to determine the efficacy of social media as an educational medium to effectively translate emerging research evidence into clinical practice...
October 26, 2015: Journal of Medical Internet Research
Jacqueline Tunnecliff, Dragan Ilic, Prue Morgan, Jennifer Keating, James E Gaida, Lynette Clearihan, Sivalal Sadasivan, David Davies, Shankar Ganesh, Patitapaban Mohanty, John Weiner, John Reynolds, Stephen Maloney
BACKGROUND: Establishing and promoting connections between health researchers and health professional clinicians may help translate research evidence to clinical practice. Social media may have the capacity to enhance these connections. OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to explore health researchers' and clinicians' current use of social media and their beliefs and attitudes towards the use of social media for communicating research evidence. METHODS: This study used a mixed-methods approach to obtain qualitative and quantitative data...
May 20, 2015: Journal of Medical Internet Research
John Weiner
Social media has enabled information, communication and reach for health professionals. There are clear benefits to patients and consumers when health information is broadcast. But there are unanswered questions on professionalism, education, and the complex mentoring relationship between doctor and student. This personal perspective raises a number of questions: What is online medical professionalism? Can online medical professionalism be taught? Can online medical professionalism be enforced? Is an online presence necessary to achieve the highest level of clinical excellence? Is there evidence that social media is superior to traditional methods of teaching in medical education? Does social media encourage multitasking and impairment of the learning process? Are there downsides to the perfunctory laconic nature of social media? Does social media waste time that is better spent attaining clinical skills?...
April 2015: International Review of Psychiatry
Samantha Batt-Rawden, Tabor Flickinger, John Weiner, Christine Cheston, Margaret Chisolm
BACKGROUND: The provision of excellent patient care is a goal shared by all doctors. The role of social media (SM) in helping medical students and doctors achieve clinical excellence is unknown. Social media may help facilitate the achievement of clinical excellence PURPOSE: This report aimed to identify examples of how SM may be used to help promote the achievement of clinical excellence in medical learners. METHODS: Three of the authors previously conducted a systematic review of the published literature on SM use in undergraduate, graduate and continuing medical education...
July 2014: Clinical Teacher
Michelle J Boyd, Jonathan F Zaff, Erin Phelps, Michelle B Weiner, Richard M Lerner
Using data from the 4-H Study of Positive Youth Development, a longitudinal study involving U.S. adolescents, multi-group structural equation modeling (SEM) was used to evaluate whether news media use is predictive of a set of civic indicators (civic duty, civic efficacy, neighborhood social connection, and civic participation) for youth in Grades 8, 9, and 10, via an indirect effect of interpersonal communication about politics with parents. The proposed model had a good fit within each grade. News media use was predictive of interpersonal communication with parents and in turn, interpersonal communication was predictive of civic duty, civic efficacy, neighborhood social connection, and civic participation...
December 2011: Journal of Adolescence
M Cobb, J T De Chabert
The discovery of HIV/AIDS prompted a profusion of research focusing on the disease and its causes. Though the bulk of this research emphasizes behavioural risk factors, treatment and disease progression, researcher efforts are beginning to examine the public's attitude toward individuals who are HIV-positive or have developed AIDS. Utilizing Weiner's Attribution Theory, the current study examines the beliefs of social service providers who work directly with individuals affected by HIV/AIDS. Forty-six (28 female and 18 male) HIV/AIDS social service providers from three community-based organizations were asked to read a hypothetical scenario depicting an individual at-risk for HIV/AIDS because of multiple high-risk behaviours...
August 2002: AIDS Care
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