Global salt intake, smoking cessation through Facebook and the cost of childbirth: Most read articles in January

The most-read article in January was Snow et al.’s patient led study ‘What happens when patients know more than their doctors?’ on the impact of patient education on the lives of people with diabetes. Hsia et al.’s newly-published cross-sectional study on the variation in charges and prices paid for vaginal and caesarean births has also been popular. Other newly-published papers in the top ten most read include Li et al.‘s analysis on the effect of maternal age and place of birth on intrapartum outcomes, and Cobb et al.’s protocol for an RCT on smoking cessation intervention through Facebook.

Rank Author(s) Title
1 Snow et al. What happens when patients know more than their doctors? Experiences of health interactions after diabetes patient education: a qualitative patient-led study
2 Rao et al. Do healthier foods and diet patterns cost more than less healthy options? A systematic review and meta-analysis
3 Gómez-Perretta et al. Subjective symptoms related to GSM radiation from mobile phone base stations: a cross-sectional study
4 Powles et al. Global, regional and national sodium intakes in 1990 and 2010: a systematic analysis of 24 h urinary sodium excretion and dietary surveys worldwide
5 Hsia et al. Analysis of variation in charges and prices paid for vaginal and caesarean section births: a cross-sectional study
6 Li et al. The effect of maternal age and planned place of birth on intrapartum outcomes in healthy women with straightforward pregnancies: secondary analysis of the Birthplace national prospective cohort study
7 Carpenter et al. Bed sharing when parents do not smoke: is there a risk of SIDS? An individual level analysis of five major case–control studies
8 Ford et al. Current treatments in diabetic macular oedema: systematic review and meta-analysis
9 Krusch et al. Mindfulness online: an evaluation of the feasibility of a web-based mindfulness course for stress, anxiety and depression
10 Cobb et al. Diffusion of an evidence-based smoking cessation intervention through Facebook: a randomised controlled trial study protocol

 

Most read figures are based on pdf downloads and full text views. Abstract views are excluded.

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