- Patient reported interpersonal processes of care and perceived social position: the Diabetes Study of Northern California (DISTANCE)David Moskowitz
San Francisco General Hospital Division of General Internal Medicine, University of California, San Francisco, USA
Patient Educ Couns 90:392-8. 2013..A patient's sense of his/her standing in the social hierarchy may impact interpersonal processes of care (IPC) within the patient-provider encounter. We investigated the association of perceived social position with patient-reported IPC...
- Moving from evidence-based medicine to evidence-based healthDavid Moskowitz
Division of General Internal Medicine, University of California San Francisco, San Francisco General Hospital, San Francisco, CA, USA
J Gen Intern Med 26:658-60. 2011..A perspective of evidence-based health may encourage physicians to consider their role in upstream efforts to combat socially patterned chronic disease...
- Is primary care providers' trust in socially marginalized patients affected by race?David Moskowitz
University of California, San Francisco, CA 94143 1211, USA
J Gen Intern Med 26:846-51. 2011..Clinician trust in the patient may be especially important when prescribing opioid analgesics because of concerns about misuse. Previous studies have found that non-white patients are perceived negatively by clinicians...
- Peer coaching to improve diabetes self-management: which patients benefit most?David Moskowitz
Department of Ambulatory and Preventive Medicine, Alameda County Medical Center, 1411 East 31st St, Oakland, CA, 94602, USA
J Gen Intern Med 28:938-42. 2013..It is unclear whether peer health coaching is equally beneficial to all patients with poor glycemic control, or is most effective for subgroups of patients...
- Reconsidering the effects of poverty and social support on health: a 5-year longitudinal test of the stress-buffering hypothesisDavid Moskowitz
Department of Ambulatory and Preventive Medicine, Alameda County Medical Center, Oakland, CA, USA
J Urban Health 90:175-84. 2013..Researchers and policymakers should be cautious in overestimating the beneficial effects that social support may have on health for marginalized populations...