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ACR identifies five practices, therapies, or procedures physicians and patients should question
On February 21, the ACR--along with 16 other national medical societies--released its list of Five Things Patients and Physicians Should Question in Rheumatology.
New day of action and outreach aims to spread awareness of rheumatoid arthritis
Patients and rheumatologists find pros and cons in Web-based research
Features: As Population Ages, Rheumatologists Prepare to Treat Elderly Patients with More Comorbidities
Cardiovascular disease, diabetes are among the conditions that add another layer of complexity in treating older rheumatology patients
Features: Practicing in Rural Settings Offers Slower Pace, Personal Satisfaction for Many Rheumatologists
Outside of urban areas, rheumatologists enjoy better quality of life, but fewer professional interactions
Sessions on aging and rheumatic disease, arthritis and the older worker, and back pain in the elderly included at the annual meeting of the American College of Rheumatology and Association of Rheumatology Healthcare Professionals (ACR/ARHP)
Bring clarity to your interactions with patients, staff, and colleagues.
Sexual dysfunction is frequently one of the first manifestations of physical illness, but is often not inquired about on routine reviews of systems.
More than 90% of systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) patients experience a communication gap with their family and with their care team, according to a recent survey conducted by GfK Roper North America. The survey found that many SLE patients downplay their symptoms to friends, family, and even their doctors.