eGEMs is pleased to announce the launch of a new discussion feature on our site for all published articles. We hope that the new features will allow readers and authors to interact in meaningful ways, while creating useful conversations around the timely topics covered in eGEMs. To join the conversation, just look for the "Discussions" or “Comments” tab on each paper's landing page.
Individual comments will be moderated by eGEMs' editors and staff to ensure that they are relevant and that they adhere to Disqus' Basic Rules. Authors will receive notifications when a new comment appears related to their article so that they have the chance to join the discussion and respond directly to reader questions. The new features are enabled by Disqus, a web service which allows users to log in via prominent social media apps like Twitter, Facebook, and Google.
Click here for a full list of recent articles: https://egems.academyhealth.org/articles/
Posted on 07 Aug 2018
Posted on 13 Jul 2018
Posted on 23 Apr 2018
Posted on 31 Jan 2018
Posted on 11 Dec 2017
Posted on 06 Oct 2017
We are now seeking submissions highlighting new and novel approaches for leveraging electronic health data to address emerging issues within the health system, advance health care quality, and improve health outcomes.
Manuscripts published as a part of this call for papers will be eligible for special promotion at Health Datapalooza 2018, a one-of-a-kind conference bringing together a diverse audience of more than 1,200 people all working to harness data and technology to improve health.
Closes Monday, October 30 2017
Posted on 03 Oct 2017
AcademyHealth announced Paul Wallace, M.D., as the new executive editor eGEMs. A national leader in population health research and the use of evidence to improve health care, Wallace was also an early advocate for the use of electronic health data for delivery system transformation.
Posted on 10 Feb 2017
Read a new set of papers on NYC's first electronic health record surveillance system. NYC Macroscope complements traditional methods of monitoring the health of a population, such as statistically representative telephone and in-person surveys.
Posted on 02 Jan 2017
This readership milestone reflects the growing interest in open science using big health data to improve healthcare and health.
Posted on 01 Jan 2017