(2003). A cost-benefit analysis of electronic medical records in primary care.
(1999). After the grant runs out. Long-term provider health maintenance compliance using a computer-based tracking system. Archives of Family Medicine
(2002). An initiative to improve diabetes care standards in healthcare organizations serving minorities. Diabetes Educator
(2002). Capturing tobacco status using an automated billing system: steps toward a tobacco registry.
(1995). Computer-assisted quality improvement in an ambulatory care setting: a follow-up report.
(2000). Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System Survey Data.
(1998). Electronic medical records as tools for quality improvement in ambulatory practice: theory and a case study. Topics in Health Information Management
(2002). Electronic medical records: a “workflow” in progress.
(1995). Including smoking status as a new vital sign: it works!
(1998). National patterns in the treatment of smokers by physicians.
(1994). Physicians and smoking cessation. A survey of office procedures and practices in the Community Intervention Trial for Smoking Cessation. Archives of Family Medicine
(2001). Reducing the frequency of errors in medicine using information technology.
(1999). Smoking Status as a Vital Sign.
(1995). Smoking status as the new vital sign: effect on assessment and intervention in patients who smoke. Mayo Clinic Proceedings
(2003). The electronic patient record in primary care--regression or progression? A cross sectional study.
The feasibility of paper-based Tracking Codes and electronic medical record systems to monitor tobacco-use assessment and intervention in an Individual Practice Association (IPA) Model health maintenance organization (HMO).
(2003). Tobacco carcinogens, their biomarkers and tobacco-induced cancer. Nature Reviews. Cancer
(2002). Tobacco dependence treatment services in
(2002). Update in New Jersey tobacco-dependence treatment.
(2003). Use of the vital sign stamp as a systematic screening tool to promote smoking cessation. Mayo Clinic Proceedings