Rehabilitation Reference Center (RRC) is an evidence-based clinical reference tool for use by rehabilitation clinicians at the point-of-care. RRC provides therapists and students with the best available evidence for their information needs in the areas of:
* Physical Therapy
* Occupational Therapy
* Speech Therapy
* And more…
RRC is designed to deliver current valid and relevant information at the point-of-care so that rehabilitation specialists can build customized treatment regimens for patients, using the best available evidence.
The experts from the APA Style Guide offer helpful tips for users wondering how to cite social media sources, websites and other information not included in the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, Sixth Edition.
194/365 APA Style manual by eiratansey, used in accordance with Creative Commons.
A new Systematic Review from the Cochrane Library indicates that zinc lozenges or syrup are effective in reducing the severity and duration of the common cold in healthy people, when taken within 24 hours of onset of symptoms. Regular use appears to prevent rhinovirus infections and significantly shorten the duration of colds.
Zinc from AJC1, used in accordance with Creative Commons.
According to a new report from the Pew Internet & American Life Project, 80% of Internet users are searching for health information online. Popular topics include symptoms, treatments, food and drug safety and pregnancy. Women are more likely to look for health information online, as are those with some college education. New topics included in the survey include searching for food safety or recalls (29%), drug safety or recalls (24%). Survey results indicate that 59% of all American adults are looking for health information online.
For more information: http://pewinternet.org/Reports/2011/HealthTopics.aspx.
L’autre soir by Guillaume Lemoine, used in accordance with Creative Commons.
R U Askable? Ten Simple Steps and Savvy Books to Promote Sexual Health Communication is a new exhibit at Dana created by Gale H. Golden, LICSW BCD. Gale Golden is a clinical social worker in private practice. She is also a Clinical Associate Professor of Psychiatry at the University of Vermont College of Medicine, where she lectures and consults and has expertise in clinical sexology. Her most recent book is In the Grip of Desire: A Therapist at Work with Sexual Secrets.
In 2010 she was named Social Worker of the Year in Vermont by the National Association of Social Workers (NASW).
The Society for Sex Therapy and Research (www.sstarnet.org) offers these steps to become ASKABLE about sexual topics:
* Tell people/patients/clients you are ASKABLE about sexual topics.
* Do not expect yourself to have all the answers.
* Do not expect yourself to do the treatment.
* Do expect yourself to validate the person’s concern non-judgmentally.
* Do expect yourself to know there are treatments available for most sexual problems.
* Do remember two people own the same sex life.
* Do remember un-partnered people are sexual too.
* Do expect yourself to recommend a consumer-oriented pertinent book for both parties to read.
* Do follow up with the person and sex partner within a month to see if they have any questions or need a referral to a provider who is knowledgeable about sexual issues.
*Do contact the Society for Sex Therapy and Research (www.sstarnet.org) to locate reliable and knowledgeable professionals who can address sexual concerns.
Come to Dana to see the exhibit, pick up a listing of recommended books or even borrow current books on sexual health.