Format
Sort by

Send to

Choose Destination

Links from PubMed

Items: 1 to 20 of 278

1.

Public release of cardiac surgery outcomes data in New York: what do New York state cardiologists think of it?

Hannan EL, Stone CC, Biddle TL, DeBuono BA.

Am Heart J. 1997 Dec;134(6):1120-8.

PMID:
9424074
2.

Public release of cardiac surgery outcomes data in New York: what do New York state cardiologists think of it?

Hannan EL, Stone CC, Biddle TL, DeBuono BA.

Am Heart J. 1997 Jul;134(1):55-61. Corrected and republished in: Am Heart J. 1997 Dec;134(6):1120-8.

PMID:
9266783
3.

The New York State cardiac registries: history, contributions, limitations, and lessons for future efforts to assess and publicly report healthcare outcomes.

Hannan EL, Cozzens K, King SB 3rd, Walford G, Shah NR.

J Am Coll Cardiol. 2012 Jun 19;59(25):2309-16. doi: 10.1016/j.jacc.2011.12.051. Review.

5.
6.

Do quality report cards make a difference? The New York and Pennsylvania experience with releasing physician-specific outcomes.

O'Rourke LM.

Qual Lett Healthc Lead. 1993 Jul-Aug;5(6):2-11. No abstract available. Erratum in: Qual Lett Healthc Lead 1993 Sep;5(7):27.

PMID:
10130698
7.

The influence of public reporting of outcome data on medical decision making by physicians.

Narins CR, Dozier AM, Ling FS, Zareba W.

Arch Intern Med. 2005 Jan 10;165(1):83-7.

PMID:
15642879
8.

Influence of cardiac surgeon report cards on patient referral by cardiologists in New York state after 20 years of public reporting.

Brown DL, Epstein AM, Schneider EC.

Circ Cardiovasc Qual Outcomes. 2013 Nov;6(6):643-8. doi: 10.1161/CIRCOUTCOMES.113.000506.

9.

Public reporting of surgical mortality: a survey of New York State cardiothoracic surgeons.

Burack JH, Impellizzeri P, Homel P, Cunningham JN Jr.

Ann Thorac Surg. 1999 Oct;68(4):1195-200; discussion 1201-2.

PMID:
10543479
10.
11.

Assessment of coronary artery bypass graft surgery performance in New York. Is there a bias against taking high-risk patients?

Hannan EL, Siu AL, Kumar D, Racz M, Pryor DB, Chassin MR.

Med Care. 1997 Jan;35(1):49-56.

PMID:
8998202
12.

The public release of hospital and physician mortality data in Pennsylvania. A case study.

Localio AR, Hamory BH, Fisher AC, TenHave TR.

Med Care. 1997 Mar;35(3):272-86.

PMID:
9071258
13.

How a New York cardiac surgery program uses outcomes data.

Dziuban SW Jr, McIlduff JB, Miller SJ, Dal Col RH.

Ann Thorac Surg. 1994 Dec;58(6):1871-6.

PMID:
7979785
14.

Pediatric cardiac surgery: the effect of hospital and surgeon volume on in-hospital mortality.

Hannan EL, Racz M, Kavey RE, Quaegebeur JM, Williams R.

Pediatrics. 1998 Jun;101(6):963-9.

PMID:
9606220
15.

Do hospitals and surgeons with higher coronary artery bypass graft surgery volumes still have lower risk-adjusted mortality rates?

Hannan EL, Wu C, Ryan TJ, Bennett E, Culliford AT, Gold JP, Hartman A, Isom OW, Jones RH, McNeil B, Rose EA, Subramanian VA.

Circulation. 2003 Aug 19;108(7):795-801.

16.

Procedure rates and outcomes of coronary revascularization procedures in California and New York.

Carey JS, Danielsen B, Gold JP, Rossiter SJ.

J Thorac Cardiovasc Surg. 2005 Jun;129(6):1276-82.

17.

Funnel plots for comparing performance of PCI performing hospitals and cardiologists: demonstration of utility using the New York hospital mortality data.

Kunadian B, Dunning J, Roberts AP, Morley R, de Belder MA.

Catheter Cardiovasc Interv. 2009 Apr 1;73(5):589-94. doi: 10.1002/ccd.21893.

PMID:
19309714
18.
19.

Volume-outcome relationships in cardiovascular operations: New York State, 1990-1995.

Sollano JA, Gelijns AC, Moskowitz AJ, Heitjan DF, Cullinane S, Saha T, Chen JM, Roohan PJ, Reemtsma K, Shields EP.

J Thorac Cardiovasc Surg. 1999 Mar;117(3):419-28; discussion 428-30.

PMID:
10047643
20.

Grading the graders: how hospitals in California and New York perceive and interpret their report cards.

Romano PS, Rainwater JA, Antonius D.

Med Care. 1999 Mar;37(3):295-305.

PMID:
10098573
Items per page

Supplemental Content

Support Center