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Delivering health care is high stakes, but we too often don’t protect our attention and let in too many distractions. In this podcast, Liz Harry, Chief Well-Being Officer at Michigan Medicine, argues that we make things harder by enabling systems …

Ep. 3 — Lightening the Load: Strategies to Reduce Cognitive Stress in Clinical Practice | Johns Hopkins Medicine Office of Well-Being Read more »

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Has the complexity of our work in health care outpaced our brain’s ability to keep up? Liz Harry, Chief Well-Being Officerat Michigan Medicine, discusses the connection between cognitive load and burnout, and introduces the concept of the attention economy. Dr. …

Ep. 2 — Are You Paying Attention?: How We Can Use Our Focus to Reduce Cognitive Load in Support of Well-Being | Johns Hopkins Office of Well-Being Read more »

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Most of us know what it feels like when our well-being at work is compromised. But do we know how we got there? Is it just that it’s been a tough week or we didn’t have time for yoga, or …

Ep. 1 — No Amount of Kale and Yoga Will Fix This: The Need for a Systems-Change Approach to Workplace Well-Being | Johns Hopkins Office of Well-Being Read more »

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In this episode, the third (and final) in their series on pre-appraised evidence, Nadine Rosenblum and Maddie Whalen discuss how and where to find evidence for your clinical questions. Maddie talks with Nadine about repositories of pre-appraised evidence, focusing on …

Episode 57: Repositories of Pre-Appraised Evidence (Part 3) | Johns Hopkins Center for Nursing Inquiry Read more »

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In part two of their three-part series, Nadine Rosenblum and Maddie Whalen continue their conversation about pre-appraised evidence. This episode focuses on sources of evidence for your clinical question - Maddie shares information about two well-known sources, Cochrane and JBI.

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This month’s podcast begins the first of a three-part series on finding evidence for your clinical question. This episode focuses on the definition of pre-appraised, or “filtered” evidence and what types of evidence they are. Nadine Rosenblum, Nursing Inquiry Program …

Episode 55: Searching Pre-Appraised Evidence (Part 1) | Johns Hopkins Center for Nursing Inquiry Read more »

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Women who used talc-containing products genitally may be at increased risk for ovarian cancer, but not for breast cancer, a new study finds. Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson at Johns Hopkins says this study attempted to eliminate certain biases …

Does use of talc containing products increase a woman’s change of cancer? Elizabeth Tracey reports Read more »