Normalization of deviance a constant risk

December 2008
Healthcare Risk Management;Dec2008, Vol. 30 Issue 12, p137
The article provides information on the risk of normalization of deviance in health care in the U.S.


Related Articles

  • Commitment Devices to Improve Unhealthy Behaviors. Blondon, Katherine // JAMA: Journal of the American Medical Association;10/15/2014, Vol. 312 Issue 15, p1591 

    A letter to the editor is presented in response to the article "Commitment Devices: Using Initiatives to Change Behavior," by T. Rogers, K. L. Milkman, and K. G. Volpp, which appeared in a 2014 issue.

  • Commitment Devices to Improve Unhealthy Behaviors. Rogers, Todd; Milkman, Katherine L.; Volpp, Kevin G. // JAMA: Journal of the American Medical Association;10/15/2014, Vol. 312 Issue 15, p1592 

    The authors' reply to a letter to the editor in response to their article "Commitment Devices: Using Initiatives to Change Behavior," by T. Rogers, K. L. Milkman, and K. G. Volpp, which appeared in a 2014 issue, is presented.

  • Helping patients make better decisions: how to apply behavioral economics in clinical practice. Courtney, Maureen Reni; Spivey, Christy; Daniel, Kathy M. // Patient Preference & Adherence;2014, Vol. 8, p1503 

    Clinicians are committed to effectively educating patients and helping them to make sound decisions concerning their own health care. However, how do clinicians determine what is effective education? How do they present information clearly and in a manner that patients understand and can use to...

  • Intervention Taxonomy (ITAX): Describing Essential Features of Interventions. Schulz, Richard; Czaja, Sara J.; McKay, James R.; Ory, Marcia G.; Belle, Steven H. // American Journal of Health Behavior;Nov/Dec2010, Vol. 34 Issue 6, p811 

    Objectives: To identify key features of interventions that need to be considered in the design, execution, and reporting of interventions. Methods: Based on prior work on decomposing psychosocial and clinical interventions, current guidelines for describing interventions, and a review of a broad...

  • Translation From Research to Practice: Community Dissemination of a Telephone-Delivered Physical Activity and Dietary Behavior Change Intervention. Goode, Ana D.; Owen, Neville; Reeves, Marina M.; Eakin, Elizabeth G. // American Journal of Health Promotion;Mar/Apr2012, Vol. 26 Issue 4, p253 

    Purpose: To describe the process of translating an evidence-based, telephone-delivered physical activity and dietary behavior change intervention from research into practice. Design: Descriptive case study. Setting/Subjects: Nongovernment, primary medical care-based community health...

  • Towards a sociology of knowledge translation: the importance of being dis-interested in knowledge translation. Kitto, Simon; Sargeant, Joan; Reeves, Scott; Silver, Ivan // Advances in Health Sciences Education;May2012, Vol. 17 Issue 2, p289 

    Over the last 15 years there has been an increasingly energetic search for theories and definitions in the burgeoning area of knowledge translation (KT) in the health care context. The focus has been on the design and evaluation of KT activities with little attention to developing a considered...

  • Cognitive behavioural therapy significantly improves hypochondriacal symptoms. Neziroglu, Fugen // Evidence Based Mental Health;Nov2004, Vol. 7 Issue 4, p118 

    The article presents an answer to the clinical question related to the effectiveness of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) for the treatment of hypochondriasis. This study claims to be the first to clearly look at the efficacy of CBT in a hypochondriacal patient population. Two groups...

  • Opportunities for early intervention being missed in people with alcohol-related illness.  // British Journal of Hospital Medicine (17508460);Jul2013, Vol. 74 Issue 7, p369 

    The article exposes the failure of hospitals in Great Britain to save the lives of people with alcohol-related liver disease, according to a 2013 National Confidential Enquiry Into Patient Outcome and Death (NCEPOD) report.

  • The Key to Individualized Addiction Treatment is Comprehensive Assessment and Monitoring of Symptoms and Behavioral Change. Hilton, Thomas F.; Pilkonis, Paul A. // Behavioral Sciences (2076-328X);2015, Vol. 5 Issue 4, p477 

    Modern health services now strive for individualized treatment. This approach has been enabled by the increase in knowledge derived from neuroscience and genomics. Substance use disorders are no exception to individualized treatment even though there are no gene-specific medications yet...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics