Prediabetes, PoTS and Portuguese physicians: most read articles in June

Several new papers made our top ten this month including Mainous et al.’s study on the prevalence of prediabetes in England, and McDonald et al.’s paper on postural tachycardia syndrome predominantly affecting young women. Other popular papers were the recently published paper from Krüsi et al., which explores the effects of criminalisation and policing of sex buyers and a systematic review and network analysis from Cameron et al., comparing antithrombotic agents for the prevention of stroke and major bleeding in patients with atrial fibrillation.

Rank Author(s) Title
1 Mainous et al. Prevalence of prediabetes in England from 2003 to 2011: population-based, cross-sectional study
2 Zhang et al. Spatial analysis on human brucellosis incidence in mainland China: 2004–2010
3 McDonald et al. Postural tachycardia syndrome is associated with significant symptoms and functional impairment predominantly affecting young women: a UK perspective
4 Cameron et al. Systematic review and network meta-analysis comparing antithrombotic agents for the prevention of stroke and major bleeding in patients with atrial fibrillation
5 Krüsi et al. Criminalisation of clients: reproducing vulnerabilities for violence and poor health among street-based sex workers in Canada—a qualitative study
6 Jenkins et al. Effect of a 6-month vegan low-carbohydrate (‘Eco-Atkins’) diet on cardiovascular risk factors and body weight in hyperlipidaemic adults: a randomised controlled trial
7 Dahlen et al. Rates of obstetric intervention and associated perinatal mortality and morbidity among low-risk women giving birth in private and public hospitals in NSW (2000–2008): a linked data population-based cohort study
8 Rao et al. Do healthier foods and diet patterns cost more than less healthy options? A systematic review and meta-analysis
9 Granja et al. What keeps family physicians busy in Portugal? A multicentre observational study of work other than direct patient contacts
10 Abu Dabrh et al. Health assessment of commercial drivers: a meta-narrative systematic review


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

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