Andrea C Kronman
Affiliation: Boston University School of Medicine
- Factors associated with disclosure of medical errors by housestaffAndrea C Kronman
Boston University Medical Center, 801 Massachusetts Ave, Suite 470, Boston, MA 02118, USA
BMJ Qual Saf 21:271-8. 2012..We examined the relationship between residents' perceptions of their training environment and disclosure of or apology for their worst error...
- Depression and anxiety diagnoses are not associated with delayed resolution of abnormal mammograms and pap tests among vulnerable womenAndrea C Kronman
Women s Health Unit, Section of General Internal Medicine, Department of Medicine, and Women s Health Interdisciplinary Research Center, Boston University School of Medicine, 801 Massachusetts Avenue, Boston, MA 02118, USA
J Gen Intern Med 27:452-7. 2012..Women with psychiatric disorders are less likely to receive cancer screening and may also have delays in diagnostic resolution after an abnormal screening test...
- Can primary care visits reduce hospital utilization among Medicare beneficiaries at the end of life?Andrea C Kronman
Section of General Internal Medicine, Evans Department of Medicine, Boston University Medical Center, Boston, MA 02118, USA
J Gen Intern Med 23:1330-5. 2008..Medical care at the end of life is often expensive and ineffective...
- Nursing home residence confounds gender differences in Medicare utilization an example of Simpson's paradoxAndrea C Kronman
Evans Department of Medicine, Boston University Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts 02118, USA
Womens Health Issues 20:105-13. 2010..We describe such a paradox that appeared when we sharpened our definition of "nursing home residence" while examining gender differences in Medicare utilization at the end of life...
- Racial and ethnic differences in end-of-life costs: why do minorities cost more than whites?Amresh Hanchate
Section of General Internal Medicine, Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Massachusetts, USA
Arch Intern Med 169:493-501. 2009..Racial and ethnic minorities generally receive fewer medical interventions than whites, but racial and ethnic patterns in Medicare expenditures and interventions may be quite different at life's end...