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Do Cochrane summaries help student midwives understand the findings of Cochrane systematic reviews: the BRIEF randomised trial

0 2 Toby Lasserson 1 Elaine Beller Margaret Carroll Vanora Hundley Judith Sunderland Declan Devane Jane Noyes Susan Key Sarah Norris Janine Wyn-Davies Mike Clarke 0 School of Nursing and Midwifery ... practice; OSCEs: objective structured clinical examinations; OR: odds ratio; RD: risk difference; 95 % CI: 95 % confidence interval. Competing interests Fiona Alderdice, Mike Clarke, Toby Lasserson, Declan

Preferred reporting items for systematic review and meta-analysis protocols (PRISMA-P) 2015 statement

for Healthcare Research and Quality (Rockville, USA); Mike Clarke, Queen’s University of Belfast (Belfast, Ireland); Tammy Clifford, Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health (CADTH) (Ottawa

PROSPERO at one year: an evaluation of its utility

Background PROSPERO, an international prospective register of systematic review protocols in health and social care, was launched in February 2011. After one year of operation we describe access and use, explore user experience and identify areas for future improvement. Methods We collated administrative data and web statistics and conducted an online survey of users’ experiences. ...

The nuts and bolts of PROSPERO: an international prospective register of systematic reviews

Systematic Reviews The nuts and bolts prospective register Booth et al. Alison Booth Mike Clarke Gordon Dooley Davina Ghersi David Moher Mark Petticrew Lesley Stewart - of PROSPERO: an

Optimal Evidence in Difficult Settings: Improving Health Interventions and Decision Making in Disasters

Martin Gerdin and colleagues argue that disaster health interventions and decision-making can benefit from an evidence-based approach Please see later in the article for the Editors' Summary

CONSORT for Reporting Randomized Controlled Trials in Journal and Conference Abstracts: Explanation and Elaboration

Background Clear, transparent, and sufficiently detailed abstracts of conferences and journal articles related to randomized controlled trials (RCTs) are important, because readers often base their assessment of a trial solely on information in the abstract. Here, we extend the CONSORT (Consolidated Standards of Reporting Trials) Statement to develop a minimum list of essential ...