April 1, 2006 | Journal Article
May 19, 2005 | Journal Article
January 1, 2008 | Journal Article
This study examines the effects of asthma on influenza incidence in children.
Prospective Study of Postmenopausal Hormone Use and Newly Diagnosed Asthma and Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease
February 23, 2004 | Journal Article
February 23, 2006 | Program Results Report
As a result of this project, the family nurse practitioner project integrated managed care content and Web-based resources into two core courses and planned to make managed care clinical experiences a required part of the training project.
Achieving Competence Today (ACT) Collaborative: Disseminating an Action-Based Inter-Professional Curriculum that Incorporates Quality Improvement
March 25, 2010 | Program Results Report
ACT created an interactive website and sample curricula for post–medical school physician training programs. Six hospitals adapted, institutionalized and expanded the ACT curriculum at their schools.
January 2, 2007 | Evaluation
Achieving Competence Today (ACT) was a program of Partnerships for Quality Education, a national initiative of the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. Michael Yedidia, Ph.D., and Colleen Gillespie, Ph.D., of Rutgers University conducted an evaluation of ACT through a post-training survey of ACT II learners, and pre- and post-training study of ACT III learners and leaders.
November 12, 2009 | Evaluation
The evaluation of Partnerships for Quality Education (PQE) consisted of a survey of 63 project directors in order to define the specific managed care competencies and related patient care tasks that residence program directors expected residents to learn as a result of the new training.
April 9, 2008 | Program Results Report
The goal of Partnerships for Quality Education (PQE) was to align training of physicians and nurse practitioners with the demands of 21st century clinical practice.
November 5, 2006 | Story
"The Clinical Scholars Program provided me with a rigorous background in research methodology that was crucial," says Flores.