Published on 31.01.17 in Vol 3, No 1 (2017): Jan-Jun
Works citing "Pediatric Residents’ Perceptions of Potential Professionalism Violations on Social Media: A US National Survey"
According to Crossref, the following articles are citing this article (DOI 10.2196/mededu.5993):
(note that this is only a small subset of citations)
- González‐Teruel A, Campos‐Peláez M, Fortea‐Cabo G. Information behaviour of the millennial generation: a scoping review of medical residents and their use of social media. Health Information & Libraries Journal 2020;CrossRef
- Zolezzi M, Abdallah O, Sankaralingam S.
Development and Evaluation of an Educational Program for Community Pharmacists on Cardiovascular Risk Assessment. Risk Management and Healthcare Policy 2020;Volume 13:623CrossRef
- Economides JM, Choi YK, Fan KL, Kanuri AP, Song DH. Are We Witnessing a Paradigm Shift?. Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery - Global Open 2019;7(8):e2288CrossRef
- Koo K, Bowman MS, Ficko Z, Gormley EA. Older and wiser? Changes in unprofessional content on urologists’ social media after transition from residency to practice. BJU International 2018;122(2):337CrossRef
- Prescott S, Logan A. From Authoritarianism to Advocacy: Lifestyle-Driven, Socially-Transmitted Conditions Require a Transformation in Medical Training and Practice. Challenges 2018;9(1):10CrossRef
- Mostaghimi A, Olszewski AE, Bell SK, Roberts DH, Crotty BH. Erosion of Digital Professionalism During Medical Students’ Core Clinical Clerkships. JMIR Medical Education 2017;3(1):e9CrossRef
- Sabin JE, Harland JC. Professional Ethics for Digital Age Psychiatry: Boundaries, Privacy, and Communication. Current Psychiatry Reports 2017;19(9)CrossRef