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Journal of the Medical Library Association
Journal Prestige (SJR): 0.734
Citation Impact (citeScore): 1
Number of Followers: 234  

  This is an Open Access Journal Open Access journal
ISSN (Print) 1536-5050 - ISSN (Online) 1558-9439
Published by Medical Library Association  [1 journal]
  • Cabells Scholarly Analytics

    • Authors: Lilian Hoffecker
      Pages: 270 - 272
      Abstract: Cabells Scholarly Analytics is a database of journals describing peer-review policy, fees, quality metrics, and many more features that researchers find helpful in making decisions about where to publish. Consisting of the Whitelist of reputable journals and the Blacklist of questionable journals, Cabells aims to become a reliable source of information on the quality, competiveness, visibility, and integrity of journals. The Blacklist, specifically, is a dispassionate, potentially one-stop resource to help authors identify problematic journals. There is room for improvement, however, especially for the Whitelist, in accurately categorizing journals by discipline and transparently showing the methodology of calculated indices.
      PubDate: 2018-04-05
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.403
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Correction to “Satellite stories: capturing professional experiences of
           academic health sciences librarians working in delocalized health sciences
           programs” on page 80, 106(1) January. DOI:
           http://dx.doi.org/10.5195/jmla.2018.214

    • Authors: Katherine G. Akers
      First page: 280
      Abstract: Corrects author photos in the hypertext markup language (HTML) version of “Satellite stories: capturing professional experiences of academic health sciences librarians working in delocalized health sciences programs” on page 80, 106(1) January.
      DOI : http://dx.doi.org/10.5195/jmla.2018.214.
      PubDate: 2018-04-05
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Looking inside ourselves: a culture of kindness

    • Authors: Julia Sollenberger
      First page: 283
      Abstract: Looking inside ourselves—being present and attentive to our own and others’ words and feelings—helps us communicate and interact with a mindful, open heart. Mindfulness and patient-centeredness help caregivers provide higher quality care. Historical background on a predecessor of mindfulness—the biopsychosocial model of health and disease, developed at the University of Rochester—provides context for the mindfulness “movement” in health care. A culture of mindfulness, supported by mindfulness and meditation training for physicians and other health care providers, helps practitioners show greater compassion, kindness, and humanity, all qualities that patients need and deserve. In the health care world, many organizations have been created that focus on aspects of mindfulness. Some have a more clinical emphasis and others focus on behavioral or neuroscience research as it relates to meditation, mindfulness, compassion, and kindness. Mindfulness is also being taught in business schools and corporations. Leaders who approach their teams with respect, integrity, honesty, and kindness are more effective leaders. Organizations like Google, Nike, and Aetna, among others, use the concept of mindfulness, as well as emotional and social intelligence, to build interpersonal competencies and create more people-centered workplaces. As medical libraries live in the health care environment and medical library leaders are key to libraries’ present and future, there are strong reasons to address the concepts of mindfulness and kindness and put them to work in the medical library workplaces. A mindfulness meditation exercise closes the lecture, sending the attendees out into their day with calm and open minds and hearts.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.478
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Learning while doing: program evaluation of the Medical Library
           Association Systematic Review Project

    • Authors: Catherine Boden, Marie T. Ascher, Jonathan D. Eldredge
      Pages: 284 - 293
      Abstract: Objectives: The Medical Library Association (MLA) Systematic Review Project aims to conduct systematic reviews to identify the state of knowledge and research gaps for fifteen top-ranked questions in the profession. In 2013, fifteen volunteer-driven teams were recruited to conduct the systematic reviews. The authors investigated the experiences of participants in this large-scale, volunteer-driven approach to answering priority research questions and fostering professional growth among health sciences librarians.Methods: A program evaluation was conducted by inviting MLA Systematic Review Project team members to complete an eleven-item online survey. Multiple-choice and short-answer questions elicited experiences about outputs, successes and challenges, lessons learned, and future directions. Participants were recruited by email, and responses were collected over a two-week period beginning at the end of January 2016.Results: Eighty (8 team leaders, 72 team members) of 198 potential respondents completed the survey. Eighty-four percent of respondents indicated that the MLA Systematic Review Project should be repeated in the future and were interested in participating in another systematic review. Team outputs included journal articles, conference presentations or posters, and sharing via social media. Thematic analysis of the short-answer questions yielded five broad themes: learning and experience, interpersonal (networking), teamwork, outcomes, and barriers.Discussion: A large-scale, volunteer-driven approach to performing systematic reviews shows promise as a model for answering key questions in the profession and demonstrates the value of experiential learning for acquiring synthesis review skills and knowledge. Our project evaluation provides recommendations to optimize this approach.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.286
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Defining data librarianship: a survey of competencies, skills, and
           training

    • Authors: Lisa Federer
      Pages: 294 - 303
      Abstract: Objectives: Many librarians are taking on new roles in research data services. However, the emerging field of data librarianship, including specific roles and competencies, has not been clearly established. This study aims to better define data librarianship by exploring the skills and knowledge that data librarians utilize and the training that they need to succeed.Methods: Librarians who do data-related work were surveyed about their work and educational backgrounds and asked to rate the relevance of a set of data-related skills and knowledge to their work.Results: Respondents considered a broad range of skills and knowledge important to their work, especially “soft skills” and personal characteristics, like communication skills and the ability to develop relationships with researchers. Traditional library skills like cataloging and collection development were considered less important. A cluster analysis of the responses revealed two types of data librarians: data generalists, who tend to provide data services across a variety of fields, and subject specialists, who tend to provide more specialized services to a distinct discipline.Discussion: The findings of this study suggest that data librarians provide a broad range of services to their users and, therefore, need a variety of skills and expertise. Libraries hiring a data librarian may wish to consider whether their communities will be best served by a data generalist or a subject specialist and write their job postings accordingly. These findings also have implications for library schools, which could consider adjusting their curricula to better prepare their students for data librarian roles. This article has been approved for the Medical Library Association’s Independent Reading Program.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.306
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Essential and core books for veterinary medicine

    • Authors: Heather K. Moberly, Jessica R. Page
      Pages: 304 - 310
      Abstract: Objectives:This study defined core and essential lists of recent, English-language veterinary medicine books using a data-driven methodology for potential use by a broad audience, including libraries that are building collections supporting veterinary sciences and One Health initiatives.Methods: Book titles were collected from monograph citation databases, veterinary examination reading lists, veterinary college textbook and library reserve lists, and published bibliographies. These lists were combined into a single list with titles ranked by the number of occurrences.Results: The methodology produced a core list of 122 monographs and an essential list of 33 titles. All titles are recent, edition neutral, English language monographs. One title is out of print.Conclusions: The methodology captured qualitative and quantitative input from four distinct populations who use veterinary monographs: veterinary practitioners, educators, researchers, and librarians. Data were collected and compiled to determine core and essential lists that represented all groups. Unfortunately, data are not available for all subareas of veterinary medicine, resulting in uneven subject coverage. This methodology can be replicated and adapted for other subject areas.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.391
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Librarians collaborating to teach evidence-based practice: exploring
           partnerships with professional organizations

    • Authors: Kerry Dhakal
      Pages: 311 - 319
      Abstract: Objective: The study sought to determine if librarians are collaborating with nurses and professional nursing organizations to teach evidence-based practice (EBP) continuing education courses, workshop, classes, or other training activities.Methods: A 15-question survey was sent to 1,845 members of the Medical Library Association through email.Results: The survey was completed by 201 consenting respondents. Some respondents (37) reported having experience teaching continuing education in collaboration with professional health care organizations and 8 respondents, more specifically, reported having experience teaching EBP continuing education courses, workshops, classes, or other training activities in collaboration with professional nursing organizations.Conclusions: The survey results suggest that librarians do not have a systematic approach as a community of practitioners to seek out collaboration opportunities with professional nursing organizations to teach EBP continuing education courses, workshops, classes, or other training activities.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.341
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Use of annual surveying to identify technology trends and improve service
           provision

    • Authors: Hannah F. Norton, Michele R. Tennant, Mary E. Edwards, Ariel Pomputius
      Pages: 320 - 329
      Abstract: Objective: At an academic health sciences library serving a wide variety of disciplines, studying library users’ technology use provides necessary information on intersection points for library services. Administering a similar survey annually for five years generated a holistic view of users’ technology needs and preferences over time.Methods: From 2012 to 2016, the University of Florida Health Science Center Library (HSCL) annually administered a sixteen-to-twenty question survey addressing health sciences users’ technology awareness and use and their interest in using technology to engage with the library and its services. The survey was distributed throughout the HSC via email invitation from liaison librarians to their colleges and departments and advertisement on the HSCL home page.Results: Smartphone ownership among survey respondents was nearly universal, and a majority of respondents also owned a tablet. While respondents were likely to check library hours, use medical apps, and use library electronic resources from their mobile devices, they were unlikely to friend or follow the library on Facebook or Twitter or send a call number from the catalog. Respondents were more likely to have used EndNote than any other citation management tool, but over 50% of respondents had never used each tool or never heard of it.Conclusions: Annual review of survey results has allowed librarians to identify users’ needs and interests, leading to incremental changes in services offered. Reviewing the aggregate data allowed strategic consideration of how technology impacts library interactions with users, with implications toward library marketing, training, and service development. This article has been approved for the Medical Library Association’s Independent Reading Program.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.324
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Accessibility of published research to practicing veterinarians

    • Authors: Jessica R. Page
      Pages: 330 - 339
      Abstract: Objectives: This study established the percentage of veterinary research articles that are freely available online, availability differences inside and outside of core veterinary medicine publications, sources and trends in article availability over time, and author archiving policies of veterinary journals. This research is particularly important for unaffiliated practitioners who lack broad subscription access and the librarians who assist them.Methods: Web of Science citation data were collected for articles published from 2000–2014 by authors from twenty-eight accredited US colleges of veterinary medicine. A sample of these articles was searched by title in Google Scholar to determine which were freely available online and their sources. Journals represented in this dataset and a basic list of veterinary serials were cross-referenced with the Sherpa/RoMEO database to determine author archiving policies and the percentage of articles that could potentially be made freely available.Results: Over half (62%) of the sample articles were freely available online, most of which (57%) were available from publishers’ websites. Articles published more recently were more likely to be freely available. More articles were found to be available in 2017 (62%) than in 2015 (57%). Most (62%) of the included journals had policies allowing authors to archive copies of their articles.Conclusions: Many articles are freely available online, but opportunity exists to archive additional articles while complying with existing copyright agreements. Articles in veterinary medicine–specific journals are less likely to be freely available than those in interdisciplinary journals. Requirements for federally funded research have likely influenced article availability and may continue to do so.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.196
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Developing occupational therapy students’ information and historical
           literacy competencies: an interprofessional collaborative project

    • Authors: Rita P. Fleming-Castaldy
      Pages: 340 - 351
      Abstract: Objective: The study examined the efficacy of an interprofessional information and historical literacy project implemented by an occupational therapy educator and a librarian.Methods: A graduate course was revised to include information and historical literacy objectives and instruction. A course-specific questionnaire administered on the first and last day of class, assignment grades, and course evaluations provided measures of project outcomes for six years. Differences between questionnaire pre- and post-test means were determined using t-tests. Course evaluation comments were analyzed to obtain qualitative perceptions.Results: A significant difference (p<0.0001) was found between pre-test (M=3.93, SD=0.48) and post-test (M=4.67, SD=0.30) scores of total information and historical literacy competence across all years (n=242). Responses to individual items also differed significantly (p<0.0001). Student ratings (n=189) from the course evaluation historical literacy objectives were high (M=4.6 on a 5-point scale). Assignment quality and grades improved, and course evaluation comments reflected student satisfaction.Conclusions: The findings supported the hypothesis that students’ self-reported information and historical literacy competencies would increase after project participation. Acquired skills were evident in students’ assignments. Research to determine if these capabilities were used post-graduation is needed. Because this was a course-specific project, findings are not generalizable; however, the instructional methods developed for this project can serve as a model for effective interprofessional collaboration. The broadening of information literacy instruction to include discipline-specific historical literacy provides a unique opportunity for health sciences librarians and educators. Developing students’ historical literacy in their chosen fields can help them understand their profession’s present status and be informed participants in shaping its future.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.332
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • A comparison of the content and primary literature support for online
           medication information provided by Lexicomp and Wikipedia

    • Authors: Julia Alexandra Hunter, Taehoon Lee, Navindra Persaud
      Pages: 352 - 360
      Abstract: Objectives: The research compared the comprehensiveness and accuracy of two online resources that provide drug information: Lexicomp and Wikipedia.Methods: Medication information on five commonly prescribed medications was identified and comparisons were made between resources and the relevant literature. An initial content comparison of the following three categories of medication information was performed: dose and instructions, uses, and adverse effects or warnings. The content comparison included sixteen points of comparison for each of the five investigated medications, totaling eighty content comparisons. For each of the medications, adverse reactions that appeared in only one of the resources were identified. When primary, peer-reviewed literature was not referenced supporting the discrepant adverse reactions, a literature search was performed to determine whether or not evidence existed to support the listed claims.Results: Lexicomp consistently provided more medication information, with information provided in 95.0% (76/80) of the content, compared to Wikipedia’s 42.5% (34/80). Lexicomp and Wikipedia had information present in 91.4% (32/35) and 20.0% (7/35) of dosing and instructions content, respectively. Adverse effects or warning content was provided in 97.5% (39/40) of Lexicomp content and 55.0% (22/40) of Wikipedia content. The “uses” category was present in both Lexicomp and Wikipedia for the 5 medications considered. Of adverse reactions listed solely in Lexicomp, 191/302 (63.2%) were supported by primary, peer-reviewed literature in contrast to 7/7 (100.0%) of adverse reactions listed only in Wikipedia. A review of US Food and Drug Administration Prescribing Information and the Adverse Event Reporting System dashboard found support for a respective 17/102 (16.7%) and 92/102 (90.2%) of Lexicomp’s adverse reactions that were not supported in the literature.Conclusion: Lexicomp is a comprehensive medication information tool that contains lists of adverse reactions that are not entirely supported by primary-peer reviewed literature.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.256
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Promoting MedlinePlus utilization in a federally qualified health center
           using a multimodal approach

    • Authors: Mechelle Sanders, Kate Bringley, Marie Thomas, Michele Boyd, Subrina Farah, Kevin Fiscella
      Pages: 361 - 369
      Abstract: Background: Most patients want more health information than their clinicians provide during office visits. Written information can complement information that is provided verbally, yet most primary care practices, including federally qualified health centers, have not implemented systematic programs to ensure that patients receive understandable, relevant, and accurate health information at the point of care. MedlinePlus in particular is underutilized.Case Presentation: The authors conducted a multimodal intervention to promote the use of MedlinePlus at a federally qualified health center. We provided MedlinePlus training to clinicians and patients through group and one-on-one trainings and multimedia promotion. We administered pre- and post-intervention surveys to patients, clinicians, and nurses to assess changes in the use and recognition of MedlinePlus at the point of care. We used quantitative and qualitative data to understand the impact of the intervention. A National Library of Medicine grant provided resources that supported equipment and staff. Group training improved use of MedlinePlus by clinicians and staff. One-on-one training was most effective for patients, particularly when it was integrated into the work-flow.Conclusions: A multimodal approach can promote use of MedlinePlus among community health center patients. However, the process is labor- and resource-intensive and requires careful attention to work flow and leveraging of brief opportunities.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.216
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Three professions come together for an interdisciplinary approach to 3D
           printing: occupational therapy, biomedical engineering, and medical
           librarianship

    • Authors: Joan B. Wagner, Laurel Scheinfeld, Blanche Leeman, Keith Pardini, Jamie Saragossi, Katie Flood
      Pages: 370 - 376
      Abstract: Background: Although many libraries have offered 3D printing as a service or available technology, there is a lack of information on course-integrated programs for 3D printing in which the library played a primary role. Therefore, librarians at the Touro College School of Health Sciences began exploring 3D printing for inclusion in the occupational and physical therapy curriculum.Case Presentation: The goal of this project was to educate occupational and physical therapy students and faculty about the potential applications of 3D printing in health care and provide hands-on experience, while increasing collaboration between librarians and faculty. Students’ tasks included designing and creating a 3D-printed assistive device as part of their course.Conclusion: Students were able to successfully print assistive devices, demonstrating the feasibility of 3D printing in a health sciences curriculum. Librarians involved with this project reached approximately 78 students and 200 other librarians and faculty members. 3D printing at Touro College continues to evolve and expand; the trial 3D printing course is being reviewed for formal adoption into the occupational therapy curriculum, and additional funding for 3D printing technologies is currently being allocated by Touro administration.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.321
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Leveraging accreditation to integrate sustainable information literacy
           instruction into the medical school curriculum

    • Authors: Natalie Tagge
      Pages: 377 - 382
      Abstract: Background: While the term “information literacy” is not often used, the skills associated with that concept are now central to the mission and accreditation process of medical schools. The simultaneous emphasis on critical thinking skills, knowledge acquisition, active learning, and development and acceptance of technology perfectly positions libraries to be central to and integrated into the curriculum.Case Presentation: This case study discusses how one medical school and health sciences library leveraged accreditation to develop a sustainable and efficient flipped classroom model for teaching information literacy skills to first-year medical students. The model provides first-year medical students with the opportunity to learn information literacy skills, critical thinking skills, and teamwork, and then practice these skills throughout the pre-clerkship years.Conclusions: The curriculum was deemed a success and will be included in next year’s first-year curriculum. Faculty have reported substantial improvements in the information sources that first-year medical students are using in subsequent clinical reasoning conferences and in other parts of the curriculum. The effectiveness of the curriculum model was assessed using a rubric.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.276
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Updating professional development for medical librarians to improve our
           evidence-based medicine and information literacy instruction

    • Authors: Joseph Costello
      Pages: 383 - 386
      Abstract: Medical librarians lack professional development opportunities in the critical appraisal of biomedical evidence. An update to our professional development opportunities could support our efforts to teach critical appraisal of biomedical evidence during evidence-based medicine or information literacy instruction. If we enhance our understanding of latent influences on evidence quality—such as changes to Food and Drug Administration regulations, predatory or deceptive publishing practices, and clinical trial study designs—we can improve our value to medical education and hospital systems.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.386
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Reading graphic medicine at the National Library of Medicine

    • Authors: Patricia Tuohy, Judith Eannarino
      Pages: 387 - 390
      Abstract: The Exhibition Program, part of the History of Medicine Division of the National Library of Medicine, spotlights the collection of the library by creating exhibitions and educational resources that explore the social and cultural history of medicine. Our goal is to stimulate people’s enthusiasm for history and encourage visitors of all ages to learn more about themselves and their communities. We do what we do because we believe that health and well-being are fundamental human rights and are essential to our American way of life. And we believe exhibitions are a logical expression of that commitment.Oftentimes, exhibitions focus on underrepresented subjects or lesser-known types of literature, which helps to inform the library’s collection development activity. Collection development staff take a keen interest in viewing exhibitions, attending related lectures, and performing bibliographic research on topics that are unlikely to be captured in conventional scientific and professional literature. This heightened awareness leads staff to discover niche publishers, significant authors, and unique titles, thereby enriching the collection for future generations.Following the decision to embark on an exhibition about graphic medicine, collections staff more closely investigated this class of literature. This column explores how wider social and cultural influences can change the medical literature and inform and enrich the collections policies of an institution.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.449
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Martha Jane Zachert, PhD, AHIP, FMLA

    • Authors: Jane Bridges
      Pages: 391 - 392
      Abstract: Martha Jane Koontz Zachert, AHIP, FMLA, one of the Medical Library Association’s “100 Most Notables” and retired professor emerita, died January 10, 2018, in Tallahassee, Florida, where she had been retired for a number of years.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.502
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Assembling the Pieces of a Systematic Review: A Guide for Librarians

    • Authors: Gerald Natal
      First page: 393
      Abstract: Assembling the Pieces of a Systematic Review: A Guide for Librarians is a well-written book by qualified authors that serves as a manual for conducting reviews or forming and managing a review service, regardless of skill level.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.462
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Digital Rights Management: The Librarian’s Guide

    • Authors: A. Robin Bowles
      Pages: 394 - 395
      Abstract: Digital Rights Management: The Librarian’s Guide offers a comprehensive view of how digital rights management (DRM) shapes all kinds of library decision-making regarding acquisition, access, and management of electronic resources. It also explores how DRM can both be both a blessing and a curse for the continued evolution of electronic information.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.461
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Interprofessional Education and Medical Libraries: Partnering for Success

    • Authors: Eleanor Shanklin Truex
      First page: 396
      Abstract: Delineated in nine chapters, this book covers everything from “soup to nuts,” starting with the history of interprofessional education (IPE) to actual case scenarios of program development, with two full chapters devoted to medical/health sciences librarians/libraries and IPE.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.464
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Physician-Assisted Death: What Everyone Needs to Know

    • Authors: Mary A. Wickline
      Pages: 397 - 398
      Abstract: Physician-Assisted Death is recommended for academic medical centers and hospital libraries. It can be useful to libraries or college courses as a textbook introduction that addresses ethics and pro and con arguments.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.463
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Choosing the right citation management tool: EndNote, Mendeley, RefWorks,
           or Zotero

    • Authors: Camille Ivey, Janet Crum
      Pages: 399 - 403
      Abstract: There are now many bibliographic management packages available and many factors to consider when choosing the product that best meets the needs of the individual user or institution. Popular tools include RefWorks, EndNote, Zotero, and Mendeley.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.468
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • JournalTOCs

    • Authors: Rob Penfold
      Pages: 404 - 406
      Abstract: Many clinical libraries offer a journal alerting service that gives clinicians the opportunity to review the most current tables of contents for journals of interest. JournalTOCs, a portal provided by Heriot-Watt University, aggregates e-TOCs so that they are available from one online resource.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.452
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Thieme MedOne ComSci

    • Authors: Marilia Y. Antunez
      Pages: 407 - 409
      Abstract: Part of Thieme’s MedOne online package, MedOne Communication Sciences (MedOne-ComSci) is a small database of publications in communication science and disorders, designed to be a teaching and learning resource for upper-level undergraduate students, graduate students, faculty, and practicing professionals in audiology, speech-language pathology, and hearing science.
      PubDate: 2018-07-02
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.470
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 3 (2018)
       
  • Trip and Trip Pro

    • Authors: Lynne M. Fox
      Pages: 276 - 279
      Abstract: The Trip database began more than twenty years ago in an effort to simplify searching for clinically relevant, high-quality, evidence-based information.
      PubDate: 2018-04-05
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2018.399
      Issue No: Vol. 106, No. 2 (2018)
       
 
 
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