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screening instruments


'screening instruments' can also refer to...

Screening Instruments

screening instruments

screening instruments

Screening instruments for depression in elderly subjects

Psychosocial Screening Instruments for Older Cancer Patients

CUGE: A SCREENING INSTRUMENT FOR ALCOHOL ABUSE AND DEPENDENCE IN STUDENTS

Psychometrics and validation of a screening instrument for sickness absence

Validation of a Screening Instrument for Exposure to Violence in African American Children

Depression in older people in the general hospital: a systematic review of screening instruments

Re: Screening for Emotional Distress in Cancer Patients: A Systematic Review of Assessment Instruments

A COMPARISON OF ALCOHOL SCREENING INSTRUMENTS AMONG UNDER-AGED DRINKERS TREATED IN EMERGENCY DEPARTMENTS

Screening for Emotional Distress in Cancer Patients: A Systematic Review of Assessment Instruments

Screening instruments for delirium in older people with an acute medical illness

Evaluation of a Self-Report Screening Instrument to Predict Frailty Outcomes in Aging Populations1

Response: Re: Screening for Emotional Distress in Cancer Patients: A Systematic Review of Assessment Instruments

Validation of a Screening Instrument to Identify Persons for Exclusion from Smallpox Vaccination

Leveraging six sigma instruments to optimize cancer screening in an urban community hospital

Are Screening Instruments Valid for Psychotic-Like Experiences? A Validation Study of Screening Questions for Psychotic-Like Experiences Using In-Depth Clinical Interview

Corrigendum to ‘Validation of the 4AT, a new instrument for rapid delirium screening: a study in 234 hospitalised older people’

 

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Measuring instruments used in epidemiological studies and social surveys to screen for illness in community (non-patient) samples. The aim is to identify untreated illness; that is, illness independent of contact with a clinician. Many of the instruments use quite brief symptom checklists, often offering a general measure of health and ill-health, rather than of specific illnesses. Despite their deficiencies, measures such as the General Health Questionnaire (GHQ) are widely used in social research.

Subjects: Sociology.


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