Blood & Cancer

How to review scientific literature


In this episode, Daniel G. Haller, MD, of the University of Pennsylvania joins David H. Henry, MD, to talk about the best ways to read and review scientific literature.
And Ilana Yurkiewicz, MD, talks about chaos and opportunity. Dr. Yurkiewicz is a fellow in hematology and oncology at Stanford (Calif.) University and is also a columnist for Hematology News. More from Dr. Yurkiewicz here.

Subscribe to Blood & Cancer here:

Apple Podcasts
Google Podcasts

Show notes
By Hitomi Hosoya, MD, PhD,
Resident in the department of internal medicine, University of Pennsylvania Health System

- If you are a peer reviewer of a manuscript submitted to a journal, you should be unbiased, consistent, constructive, and focused on the research. COPE guideline is a good resource.

- If you are a reader of a published article, it is important to ensure that the abstract has the same conclusion as the body of the article.

- If you are a clinical practitioner and wondering how to apply findings of published data, the editorial section is a good source.

- If you are a trainee and wondering how to stay up-to-date, Oxford Textbook of Oncology or ASCO University are recommended.


Next Article: