How to Trip Rapid Review

Step 1: Select articles relevant to your search (remember the system is only optimised for single intervention studies)

Step 2: press

Step 3: review the result, and maybe amend the or if you know better! If we're unsure of the overall sentiment of the trial we will display the conclusion under the article title. We then require you to tell us what the correct sentiment is.

18,109 results for

"grant funding" or "obtaining grants" or "getting grants" or "grant awards" or (grants and "how to")

by
...
Alerts

Export results

Use check boxes to select individual results below

SmartSearch available

Trip's SmartSearch engine has discovered connected searches & results. Click to show

141. How Participants Perceive Biomedical Research in Pulmonology

How Participants Perceive Biomedical Research in Pulmonology How Participants Perceive Biomedical Research in Pulmonology - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. How Participants Perceive Biomedical (...) Hospital, Montpellier Information provided by (Responsible Party): University Hospital, Montpellier Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: The primary objective of this study is to determine how biomedical research is perceived by patients already participating in a pulmonology research project. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Biomedical Research Other: Questionnaire Detailed Description: Over time, clinical research has become a challenge both in terms of public health

2018 Clinical Trials

142. How do iLead? Validation of a scale measuring active and passive implementation leadership in Swedish healthcare. (PubMed)

How do iLead? Validation of a scale measuring active and passive implementation leadership in Swedish healthcare. This study aims to describe the creation of a scale-the iLead scale-through adaptations of existing domain-specific scales that measure active and passive implementation leadership, and to describe the psychometric properties of this scale.Data collected from a leadership intervention were used in this validation study. Respondents were 336 healthcare professionals (90% female (...) consistency and convergent, discriminant and criterion-related validity were all satisfactory.The iLead scale is a valid measure of implementation leadership and is a tool for understanding how active and passive leader behaviours influence an implementation process. This brief scale may be particularly valuable to apply in training focusing on facilitating implementation, and in evaluating leader training. Moreover, the scale can be useful in evaluating various leader behaviours associated

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 BMJ open

143. How do ED patients with criminal justice contact compare with other ED users? A retrospective analysis of ED visits in California. (PubMed)

How do ED patients with criminal justice contact compare with other ED users? A retrospective analysis of ED visits in California. To assess the patterns of emergency department (ED) utilisation among those with and without criminal justice contact in California in 2014, comparing variation in ED use, visit frequency, diagnoses and insurance coverage.Retrospective, cross-sectional study.Analyses included ED visits to all licensed hospitals in California using statewide data on all ED encounters (...) utilisation among this group.© Article author(s) (or their employer(s) unless otherwise stated in the text of the article) 2018. All rights reserved. No commercial use is permitted unless otherwise expressly granted.

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 BMJ open

144. How writing fiction can free physicians

a physician reacts to stress; I can explore how he or she deals with a missed diagnosis that may be haunting, or manages an especially difficult patient. After all, a simple sore throat can be a sign of leukemia, and a depressed patient may cause self-harm. Though such scenarios are rare, giving them consideration in story form can allow doctors to better deal with such issues in the real world. Making doctors real Fiction grants physicians the opportunity to show sides of their lives that patients don’t (...) How writing fiction can free physicians How writing fiction can free physicians How writing fiction can free physicians | | April 12, 2018 33 Shares Every person working in medicine has stories to tell, and sharing those stories is a great way to process grief or stress, celebrate triumphs, vent, move on or think more deeply. Occasionally, writing about an experience helps others facing a similar situation. True narratives of and reflections on medicine are now encouraged, honored, promoted

2018 KevinMD blog

145. From in vivo to in vitro: How the Guatemala STD Experiments Transformed Bodies Into Biospecimens. (PubMed)

From in vivo to in vitro: How the Guatemala STD Experiments Transformed Bodies Into Biospecimens. Policy Points: While most scholarship regarding the US Public Health Service's STD experiments in Guatemala during the 1940s has focused on the intentional exposure experiments, secondary research was also conducted on biospecimens collected from these subjects. These biospecimen experiments continued after the Guatemala grant ended, and the specimens were used in conjunction with those from

2018 Milbank Quarterly

146. How will South Africa's mandatory salt reduction policy affect its salt iodisation programme? A cross-sectional analysis from the WHO-SAGE Wave 2 Salt & Tobacco study. (PubMed)

How will South Africa's mandatory salt reduction policy affect its salt iodisation programme? A cross-sectional analysis from the WHO-SAGE Wave 2 Salt & Tobacco study. The WHO's global targets for non-communicable disease reduction recommend consumption of<5 g salt/day. In 2016, South Africa was the first country to legislate maximum salt levels in processed foods. South Africa's salt iodisation fortification programme has successfully addressed iodine deficiency but information is dated (...) adequacy of iodine intakes in a country with mandatory iodisation of table salt. The iodine status of populations undergoing salt reduction strategies needs to be closely monitored to prevent re-emergence of iodine deficiency.© Article author(s) (or their employer(s) unless otherwise stated in the text of the article) 2018. All rights reserved. No commercial use is permitted unless otherwise expressly granted.

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 BMJ open

147. How do adolescent girls and boys perceive symptoms suggestive of endometriosis among their peers? Findings from focus group discussions in New York City. (PubMed)

How do adolescent girls and boys perceive symptoms suggestive of endometriosis among their peers? Findings from focus group discussions in New York City. Symptoms of endometriosis, including pelvic pain, back and nerve pain, and gastrointestinal pain, often begin in adolescence. Yet, research on the experience of these debilitating symptoms among young people is scarce. Of particular concern is the influence of adolescent girls' social context. This study qualitatively examined how, among (...) . No commercial use is permitted unless otherwise expressly granted.

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 BMJ open

148. Exploring how non-inferiority and equivalence are assessed in paediatrics: a systematic review. (PubMed)

Exploring how non-inferiority and equivalence are assessed in paediatrics: a systematic review. To review characteristics, methodology and reporting of non-inferiority and equivalence trials in the specific context of paediatrics.PubMed and Cochrane databases were searched (up to September 2016) for non-inferiority/equivalence randomised controlled trials conducted in children published in high-impact-factor journals (>5.0 for general/specialist medical journals; >2.2 for paediatric journals (...) is permitted unless otherwise expressly granted.

2018 Archives of Disease in Childhood

149. How to do a postgraduate research project and write a minor thesis. (PubMed)

How to do a postgraduate research project and write a minor thesis. Many universities and colleges in low-income and middle-income countries require a masters dissertation or thesis for as part of postgraduate training, and some colleges offer a 1-year to 2-year diploma of child health as a clinical qualification to enable skills in child health for generalists, or as part of the early phase of paediatric training. This paper describes the stages of doing a research project for such a masters (...) or diploma, and describes in detail how to write a minor thesis. The paper is designed to provide a practical approach for junior researchers, and their supervisors. Colleges differ in their formal requirements of a minor thesis (word count, line spacing, referencing style), but this paper outlines the principles and practical issues rarely covered elsewhere.© Article author(s) (or their employer(s) unless otherwise stated in the text of the article) 2018. All rights reserved. No commercial use

2018 Archives of Disease in Childhood

150. How do patient demographics, time-related variables, reasons for cancellation, and clinical procedures affect frequency of same-day operating room surgery cancelation? A maximum likelihood method. (PubMed)

How do patient demographics, time-related variables, reasons for cancellation, and clinical procedures affect frequency of same-day operating room surgery cancelation? A maximum likelihood method. Cancelation of same-day surgery is a common global problem, wasting valuable hospitals' operating room (OR) times and imposing significant economic costs. There is limited evidence to support the association between frequency of same-day surgery cancelation and patient demographics, time-related (...) maximum likelihood method. King Abdullah International Medical Research Center granted the institutional approval.Our study suggests that while reasons of unavailability of OR time were associated with less frequent same-day surgery cancelation, scheduling issues were linked to more frequent cancelations, compared with reasons for patients being unwell on the day of surgery. Waiting time of more than six hours and morning sessions were associated with less frequent cancelations compared to shorter

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 BMC health services research

151. How good are GPs at adhering to a pragmatic trial protocol in primary care? Results from the ADDITION-Cambridge cluster-randomised pragmatic trial. (PubMed)

How good are GPs at adhering to a pragmatic trial protocol in primary care? Results from the ADDITION-Cambridge cluster-randomised pragmatic trial. To assess the fidelity of general practitioners' (GPs) adherence to a long-term pragmatic trial protocol.Retrospective analyses of electronic primary care records of participants in the pragmatic cluster-randomised ADDITION (Anglo-Danish-Dutch Study of Intensive Treatment In People with Screen Detected Diabetes in Primary Care)-Cambridge trial (...) to be considered as they have the potential to dilute differences in treatment intensity and hence incremental effects.ISRCTN86769081.© Article author(s) (or their employer(s) unless otherwise stated in the text of the article) 2018. All rights reserved. No commercial use is permitted unless otherwise expressly granted.

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 BMJ open

152. HOspitals and patients WoRking in Unity (<i>HOW R U?</i>): telephone peer support to improve older patients' quality of life after emergency department discharge in Melbourne, Australia-a multicentre prospective feasibility study. (PubMed)

HOspitals and patients WoRking in Unity (HOW R U?): telephone peer support to improve older patients' quality of life after emergency department discharge in Melbourne, Australia-a multicentre prospective feasibility study. To ascertain the feasibility and acceptability of the HOW R U? programme, a novel volunteer-peer postdischarge support programme for older patients after discharge from the emergency department (ED).A multicentre prospective mixed-methods feasibility study.Two (...) tertiary hospital EDs in metropolitan Melbourne, Australia.A convenience sample of 39 discharged ED patients aged 70 years or over, with symptoms of social isolation, loneliness and/or depression.The HOW R U? intervention comprised weekly social support telephone calls delivered by volunteer peers for 3 months following ED discharge.The primary outcomes were feasibility of study processes, intervention acceptability to participants and retention in the programme. Secondary outcomes were changes

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 BMJ open

153. How effective and cost-effective are innovative combinatorial technologies and practices for supporting older people with long-term conditions to remain well in the community? An evaluation protocol for an NHS Test Bed in North West England. (PubMed)

How effective and cost-effective are innovative combinatorial technologies and practices for supporting older people with long-term conditions to remain well in the community? An evaluation protocol for an NHS Test Bed in North West England. The Lancashire and Cumbria Innovation Alliance (LCIA) Test Bed is a partnership between the National Health Service in England, industry (led by Philips) and Lancaster University. Through the implementation of a combination of innovative health technologies (...) Authority and Lancaster University's Faculty of Health and Medicine Research Ethics Committee. A range of dissemination methods are adopted, including deliberative panels to validate findings and develop outcomes for policy and practice.© Article author(s) (or their employer(s) unless otherwise stated in the text of the article) 2018. All rights reserved. No commercial use is permitted unless otherwise expressly granted.

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 BMJ open

154. Editor’s picks: How does watching a parent in pain impact children’s own pain experiences?

Editor’s picks: How does watching a parent in pain impact children’s own pain experiences? Editor's picks: How does watching a parent in pain impact children’s own pain experiences? • Body in Mind Research into the role of the brain and mind in chronic pain Editor’s picks: How does watching a parent in pain impact children’s own pain experiences? January 5, 2018 by Over this holiday season we are publishing our Editor’s picks of 2017 for you to read and enjoy again. — Pain problems tend to run (...) rated how much pain they thought the parents had experienced, and children also rated their own anxiety. Then the parent and child switched seats, and the child did the cold pressor pain task themselves and their parent observed. Again, once the task was finished, both parents and children privately provided ratings of how much pain the child had experienced during the task. In analyzing the data, we looked at pain outcomes comparing groups based on child sex (boy vs. girl), parent sex (father vs

2018 Body in Mind blog

155. How can positive and negative trainer feedback in the operating theatre impact a surgical trainee's confidence and well-being: a qualitative study in the north of England. (PubMed)

How can positive and negative trainer feedback in the operating theatre impact a surgical trainee's confidence and well-being: a qualitative study in the north of England. To identify the perception of positive feedback (PF) and negative feedback (NF) provided by trainers in the operating theatre on surgical trainees' confidence and well-being.Narrative interview study.Twelve hospitals that form part of one deanery within the UK.Maximum variation sampling of 15 higher general surgical trainees (...) provided insight into how PF and NF from trainers in the operating theatre affect confidence and well-being.Narrative telephone interviews were conducted with general surgical trainees between April and June 2016. All interviews were recorded, transcribed and anonymised. Transcriptions were analysed using the five-step framework analysis by two independent researchers.Fifteen trainees (age 28-38 years) were interviewed (median interview time: 29 min). Thematic framework analysis identified nine themes

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 BMJ open

156. How patients' experiences of respiratory tract infections affect healthcare-seeking and antibiotic use: insights from a cross-sectional survey in rural Anhui, China. (PubMed)

How patients' experiences of respiratory tract infections affect healthcare-seeking and antibiotic use: insights from a cross-sectional survey in rural Anhui, China. To investigate the occurrence of reported respiratory tract infection (RTI) symptoms and their effects on use of self and professional care among patients in the community.A cross-sectional retrospective household survey.12 administrative villages from rural Anhui, China.2160 rural adult residents aged ≥18 years registered as rural (...) . No commercial use is permitted unless otherwise expressly granted.

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2018 BMJ open

157. How well does early-career investigators' cardiovascular outcomes research training align with funded outcomes research? (PubMed)

economics/cost-effectiveness research was more common than funded grants in these areas. Restricting to CV grants (n=132) and National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute-funded grants (n=170) produced similar results.Identifying mismatch between funded grants in outcomes research and early-career investigators' prior/desired training may help efforts to harmonize investigator interests, training, and funding. Our findings suggest a need for further consideration of how to best prepare early-career (...) How well does early-career investigators' cardiovascular outcomes research training align with funded outcomes research? Outcomes research training programs should prepare trainees to successfully compete for research funding. We examined how early-career investigators' prior and desired training aligns with recently funded cardiovascular (CV) outcomes research.We (1) reviewed literature to identify 13 core competency areas in CV outcomes research; (2) surveyed early-career investigators

2018 American Heart Journal

158. How valuable is physical examination of the cardiovascular system? (PubMed)

How valuable is physical examination of the cardiovascular system? Physical examination of the cardiovascular system is central to contemporary teaching and practice in clinical medicine. Evidence about its value focuses on its diagnostic accuracy and varies widely in methodological quality and statistical power. This makes collation, analysis, and understanding of results difficult and limits their application to daily clinical practice. Specific factors affecting interpretation and clinical (...) , the evidence suggests that further research into the value of physical examination of the cardiovascular system is needed, particularly in low resource settings and as a potential means of limiting inappropriate overuse of technological aids to diagnosis. Published by the BMJ Publishing Group Limited. For permission to use (where not already granted under a licence) please go to http://group.bmj.com/group/rights-licensing/permissions.

2016 BMJ

159. Paediatric Ebstein's anomaly: how clinical presentation predicts mortality. (PubMed)

Paediatric Ebstein's anomaly: how clinical presentation predicts mortality. Forecasting the prognosis of a child when diagnosed with Ebstein's anomaly is difficult. We, therefore, studied which factors at the time of diagnosis are associated with death during childhood.All consecutive patients (0-18 years) diagnosed with Ebstein's anomaly in the Netherlands between 1980 and 2014 were included. Survival curves were obtained using the Kaplan-Meier method. By using the Cox proportional hazard (...) and a ventricular septal defect have a high risk of death during childhood.© Article author(s) (or their employer(s) unless otherwise stated in the text of the article) 2018. All rights reserved. No commercial use is permitted unless otherwise expressly granted.

2018 Archives of Disease in Childhood

160. A Systematic Review of U.S. Biosimilar Approvals: What Evidence Does the FDA Require and How Are Manufacturers Responding?

A Systematic Review of U.S. Biosimilar Approvals: What Evidence Does the FDA Require and How Are Manufacturers Responding? Biosimilars undergo an abbreviated licensure pathway called 351(k), which was created by the Biologics Price Competition and Innovation Act of 2009. This approval process is different from the 351(a) pathway for original biologic approval and, as of August 2017, has been used to approve 5 biosimilars in the United States.To identify the types and quantities of evidence (...) a baseline understanding of what type and degree of evidence is required for biosimilar approval.There was no external funding for this study. Hung reports employment as a pharmacist for CVS Health, an AHRQ F32 grant, and meeting/accommodation/travel support from AACP, DIA, and ISPOR, all outside the submitted work. Vu and Mostovoy have nothing to disclose. Study concept and design were contributed by Hung and Mostovoy, along with Vu. Hung and Vu collected the data, and data interpretation was performed

2018 Journal of managed care & specialty pharmacy

To help you find the content you need quickly, you can filter your results via the categories on the right-hand side >>>>