You won't know unless you ask: The biopsychosocial interview for adolescents
- All in the family. Sharp, Katie // Current Health 2;Mar1994, Vol. 20 Issue 7, p29
Focuses on the importance of having a medical history. Information found in medical histories; Genetically linked diseases; Use; Importance of sharing medical history with your physician; Need for answering questions from your doctor.
- Ask First. Bader, Larry W. // Cortlandt Forum;06/25/2000, Vol. 13 Issue 6, p85
Relates a medical case of hypospadia which illustrates the importance of taking a very complete medical history from a patient. Intern's performance of a suture near the perineum; Patient's disclosure of the real cause of his laceration; Turning over the patient to surgery.
- Appendix: Useful clinical interviewing mnemonics. // Patient Care;5/15/2000, Vol. 34 Issue 9, p188
Presents mnemonic aides for medical interviewing of minority patients. Techniques for translating questions; Strategies for eliciting psychosocial responses; Evaluation of a framework for culturally competent clinical practice.
- The challenging patient interview. DiLoreto, Stacy // Patient Care;1/30/2001, Vol. 35 Issue 2, p18
Presents strategies for conducting medical interviews. Emotional challenges posed by patients; Identification of personality types; Signs of unsuccessful medical interviews. INSETS: Dealing with obsessive-compulsive and dependent personalities;Terminating the therapeutic relationship.
- Keeping your own medical records. Lipman, Marvin M. // Consumer Reports on Health;Oct93, Vol. 5 Issue 10, p115
Presents ways on how to keep an individual medical history. Need to remember names of drugs one is allergic to; Prevention of unnecessary duplication of laboratory tests with a well-kept record; Asking physicians for a copy of medical records; Requesting copies of laboratory tests; Construction...
- Obtaining an exposure history. // American Family Physician;9/1/93, Vol. 48 Issue 3, p483
Discusses the importance of an exposure history for correct diagnosis of many environmental diseases. Prevention of diseases caused by toxic exposure; Exposure survey; Work history; Environmental history; Investigation of environmental and occupational illness; Organ systems affected by toxic...
- Extracting the history. Dunea, George // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);6/24/95, Vol. 310 Issue 6995, p1679
Offers advice on how physicians can elicit a meaningful medical history from patients. Importance of listening to the patient; Difference between a novice from an experienced physician; Implications of a flawed medical history taking.
- Qualitative interviews in medical research. Britten, Nicky // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);7/22/95, Vol. 311 Issue 6999, p251
Outlines qualitative interview techniques and their application in medical settings. Rationale for the techniques; How qualitative interviews differ from clinical consultations; Practical guidance for conducting interviews.
- What did you do before you retired? Borland, Colin // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);8/3/96, Vol. 313 Issue 7052, p290
Recounts the experience of the author in medical history taking. Sharing of secrets by the patient; Feelings of the patients.
- A paper that changed my thinking. Misselbrook, David // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);2/1/97, Vol. 314 Issue 7077, p355
Shows how medical histories can be presented as part of a historic oral narrative tradition. Definition of oral formula; Comparison of the bardic process with a medical clerking; Comparison of the process of apprenticeship of doctors and bards; Justifications for superseding the patient's...