Updating systematic reviews
As well as causing unnecessary pain and suffering for patients and their families, these adverse events prolong hospital stays and are costly to the health system.Understanding the modes of transmission of infectious organisms and knowing how and when to apply the basic principles of infection prevention and control is critical to the success of an infection control program.
If you are considering doing a systematic review or meta-analysis, this step-by-step guide aims to support you along the way.
It explains the background to these methodologies, what is involved, and how to get started, keep going, and finish!
We prepare and disseminate evidence-based, regularly updated reviews of the effects of therapies in neonatal-perinatal medicine.
Funding from The National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (USA) supports the infrastructure of the Neonatal Review Group and allows the preparation and continuous updating of a classified bibliography of virtually all reports of randomized trials in the field of neonatology, and of systematic reviews (incorporating meta-analysis) of the results of this body of research.
This responsibility applies to everybody working and visiting a healthcare facility, including administrators, staff, patients and carers.
Successful approaches for preventing and reducing harms arising from HAIs involve applying a risk-management framework to manage ‘human’ and ‘system’ factors associated with the transmission of infectious agents.
Due to limited editorial capacity, a limited number of interim updates for Version 5.2 have been produced. The Handbook editorial team will now proceed to the full production of Version 6 of the Handbook, to be released in 2018.
The new chapters are 1, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, and 21 and are available as pdf versions for Cochrane members. Senior Scientific Editors Julian Higgins and James Thomas have reorganized some material to include recent developments.
All randomized controlled trials of interventions involving the baby during the first month after birth.
By Geraldine Macdonald Published November 2003 A 'systematic review' is a systematic and rigorous review of all available evidence, designed to eliminate bias and assemble as complete as possible a picture of the knowledge available.
in children and, when appropriate, to meta-analyse the relation between previous antibiotics prescribed in primary care and resistance.