This study assesses the potential of the “surprise” question to identify patients who might benefit from palliative care.
This study uses Medical Expenditure Panel Survey data to characterize the prevalence of screen-positive depression and depression treatment in the United States in 2012 and 2013.
This review discusses the role of primary care clinicians in driving high-quality conversations about goals and priorities for patients with serious and life-threatening illnesses.
This randomized clinical trial compares centrally assisted collaborative telecare with usual integrated care for military-related posttraumatic stress disorder and depression.
This Viewpoint examines the time-based billing system of Switzerland and makes recommendations to improve the US health care system.
This cross-sectional study compares low-value care in the Medicaid and commercially insured populations in Oregon, tests whether provision of low-value care is associated with insurance type, and assesses whether local practice patterns are associated with the provision of low-value care.
This Evidence to Practice review assesses the comparative effectiveness, cost-effectiveness, and budget implications of integrating behavioral health services into primary care settings compared with usual care.
This qualitative study examines the beliefs and practices of primary care practitioners in discussing long-term prognosis with older adults.
This study describes a number of demographic differences in the populations served by Federally Qualified Health Centers, 2005-2014.
This randomized clinical trial evaluates the effectiveness of a standardized patient–based intervention designed to enhance primary care physician patient-centeredness and skill in handling patient requests for low-value diagnostic tests.
This cluster randomized trial studied the effectiveness of the Depression Medication Choice decision aid to help patients with moderate to severe depression and clinicians choose antidepressants together and found it improved the decision-making process and quality of care.
This data analysis identified outpatient and emergency department process measures to determine to what extent the measures preferentially target underuse vs overuse.
This case-control study found that when physicians assisted and arranged follow-up for smokers, rates of quitting smoking increased.