New clinical resources: BMJ Best Practice, Essential Evidence Plus, & more

When:
Friday, December 13, 2019 - 12:30
Description:

New clinical resources now available from Rudolph Matas Library:
 
BMJ Best Practice  is a point of care tool that was uniquely designed to help healthcare professionals follow the clinical workflow.  Best Practice supports clinical decision making by providing actionable evidence in combination with expert opinion while our unique treatment algorithms and procedural videos save time and facilitate fast evidence-based diagnoses. BMJ Best Practice includes full care summaries, calculators, patient education materials, procedure videos, drug references, and a mobile app (personal account required).
 
Essential Evidence Plus (EE+)  is a clinical decision support system that integrates information on 9,000 diagnoses into healthcare professionals’ clinical workflows. It features over 13,000 topics, guidelines, abstracts, tools, images, and summaries covering the most common conditions, diseases, and procedures clinicians come in contact with every day.
 
Incidence and Prevalence Database (IPD) from Clarivate Analytics provides accurate, high quality epidemiological and market research data to assist clients and researchers in developing healthcare products and services.
 
The Joanna Briggs Institute EBP Database is a range of resources including 3,000+ records across seven publication types: Evidence Based Recommended Practices, Evidence Summaries, Best Practice Information Sheets, Systematic Reviews, Consumer Information Sheets, Systematic Review Protocols, and Technical Reports.
 
Litt’s Drug Eruption Reaction Database is a website & resource tool which allows you to search the profiles of thousands of generic and trade name drugs, while also providing over 125,000 references that link directly to PubMed, enabling you to better diagnose and treat your patients. This resource covers adverse reactions from all angles with information on skin, hair, nails, mucosal, cardiovascular, central nervous system, neuromuscular/skeletal, respiratory, gastrointestinal, endocrine/metabolic, hematologic, renal, genitourinary, otic, ocular, local and other as well as identifying potentially hazardous drug-drug interactions. Users within our institution are also able to register to save their searches on the database, and can use the alerts function to receive notification of significant changes to the adverse reactions data.
 
Rudolph Matas Library of the Health Sciences is proud to offer complete access to these resources to the entire Tulane Community.

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