Medical writing support and the quality of reporting, postnuclear disaster evacuation, and the current publication culture
Once again, this month sees a selection of new papers entering the Top 10 Most Read list, alongside some old favourites. Returning to the top spot this month is Teschke et al‘s paper on bicycling injury hospitalisation rates, which continues to attract attention and generate discussion via our eLetters section. Entering at number two is a cross-sectional study examining the associations between mortality and registered nurse staffing in English hospital trusts, complete with podcast and press release. Gaining a significant amount of attention on Twitter, Gattrell et al examine the relationship between medical writing support and the quality of reporting of the results of randomised controlled trials at number three, and at number eight Nomura et al write about the long-term impact of postnuclear disaster evacuation on diabetes, hyperlipidaemia and hypertension. Concluding the list at number ten, Tijdink et al investigate the biomedical scientist’s perception of the prevailing publication culture.
Most read figures are based on pdf downloads and full text views. Abstract views are excluded.