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Items: 1 to 20 of 135

1.

Effectiveness of various mailing strategies among nonrespondents in a prospective cohort study.

Rimm EB, Stampfer MJ, Colditz GA, Giovannucci E, Willett WC.

Am J Epidemiol. 1990 Jun;131(6):1068-71.

PMID:
2343859
2.

Increasing response rates for mailed surveys of Medicaid clients and other low-income populations.

Gibson PJ, Koepsell TD, Diehr P, Hale C.

Am J Epidemiol. 1999 Jun 1;149(11):1057-62.

3.

Comparison of e-mail, fax, and postal surveys of pediatricians.

McMahon SR, Iwamoto M, Massoudi MS, Yusuf HR, Stevenson JM, David F, Chu SY, Pickering LK.

Pediatrics. 2003 Apr;111(4 Pt 1):e299-303.

PMID:
12671142
4.

Increasing response to mailed questionnaires by including a pencil/pen.

White E, Carney PA, Kolar AS.

Am J Epidemiol. 2005 Aug 1;162(3):261-6. Epub 2005 Jun 22.

5.

Elderly nonrespondents to a mail survey: a telephone follow-up.

Strayer M, Kuthy R, Sutton S.

Spec Care Dentist. 1993 Nov-Dec;13(6):245-8.

PMID:
8042133
6.

Short postal questionnaire and selective clinical examination combined with repeat mailing and telephone reminders as a method of follow-up in hernia surgery.

López-Cano M, Vilallonga R, Sánchez JL, Hermosilla E, Armengol M.

Hernia. 2007 Oct;11(5):397-402. Epub 2007 May 23.

PMID:
17520168
7.

A randomized trial of the impact of certified mail on response rate to a physician survey, and a cost-effectiveness analysis.

Del Valle ML, Morgenstern H, Rogstad TL, Albright C, Vickrey BG.

Eval Health Prof. 1997 Dec;20(4):389-406.

PMID:
10183331
8.

E-mail versus conventional postal mail survey of geriatric chiefs.

Raziano DB, Jayadevappa R, Valenzula D, Weiner M, Lavizzo-Mourey R.

Gerontologist. 2001 Dec;41(6):799-804.

PMID:
11723348
9.

[Mail questionnaires. A useful strategy for the follow-up of patients with a cerebrovascular stroke?].

Faria MC, Mateus CL, Coelho F, Martins R, Barros H.

Acta Med Port. 1997 Jan;10(1):61-5. Portuguese.

10.

Factors influencing the effectiveness of mailed health surveys.

Gilbert GH, Longmate J, Branch LG.

Public Health Rep. 1992 Sep-Oct;107(5):576-84.

11.

Timing payments to subjects of mail surveys: cost-effectiveness and bias.

Schweitzer M, Asch DA.

J Clin Epidemiol. 1995 Nov;48(11):1325-9.

PMID:
7490595
12.

Effects on response rates and costs of stamps vs business reply in a mail survey of physicians.

Urban N, Anderson GL, Tseng A.

J Clin Epidemiol. 1993 May;46(5):455-9.

PMID:
8501471
13.
14.

Follow-up of a large cohort of Black women.

Russell C, Palmer JR, Adams-Campbell LL, Rosenberg L.

Am J Epidemiol. 2001 Nov 1;154(9):845-53.

15.

Comparison of early and late respondents to a postal health survey questionnaire.

Paganini-Hill A, Hsu G, Chao A, Ross RK.

Epidemiology. 1993 Jul;4(4):375-9.

PMID:
8347749
16.

Tone of postcards in increasing survey response rates.

Price JH, Yingling F, Walsh E, Murnan J, Dake JA.

Psychol Rep. 2004 Apr;94(2):444-8.

PMID:
15154170
17.

Cost-effectiveness of a lottery for increasing physicians' responses to a mail survey.

Baron G, De Wals P, Milord F.

Eval Health Prof. 2001 Mar;24(1):47-52.

PMID:
11233584
18.

Response rate to mailed epidemiologic questionnaires: a population-based randomized trial of variations in design and mailing routines.

Eaker S, Bergström R, Bergström A, Adami HO, Nyren O.

Am J Epidemiol. 1998 Jan 1;147(1):74-82.

19.

Questionnaire color and response rates to mailed surveys. A randomized trial and a meta-analysis.

Etter JF, Cucherat M, Perneger TV.

Eval Health Prof. 2002 Jun;25(2):185-99.

PMID:
12026752
20.

Evaluating telephone follow-up of a mail survey of community pharmacies.

Westrick SC, Mount JK.

Res Social Adm Pharm. 2007 Jun;3(2):160-82.

PMID:
17561218
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