Her scientific interests lie mostly in Intensive care medicine, Internal medicine, Infection control, Surgery and Psychological intervention. Her Intensive care medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transmission, Orthopedic surgery, Drug resistance and Emergency medicine. Her research integrates issues of Bacteremia, Antibiotics and Staphylococcus aureus in her study of Internal medicine.
The various areas that Eli N. Perencevich examines in her Surgery study include Cost–benefit analysis and Reimbursement. Eli N. Perencevich has included themes like Clinical study design, Antibacterial agent, Health administration and Antibiotic resistance in her Psychological intervention study. Her Hazard ratio research includes themes of Staphylococcal infections, Cefazolin, Retrospective cohort study and Empiric therapy.
Her main research concerns Intensive care medicine, Internal medicine, Infection control, Retrospective cohort study and Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus. Her studies deal with areas such as Antimicrobial stewardship, Antibiotic resistance and Antimicrobial as well as Intensive care medicine. Her work carried out in the field of Internal medicine brings together such families of science as Bacteremia and Antibiotics.
Eli N. Perencevich interconnects Psychological intervention, Incidence, Family medicine, Emergency medicine and Hygiene in the investigation of issues within Infection control. Eli N. Perencevich has researched Retrospective cohort study in several fields, including Pneumonia, Hazard ratio, Relative risk, Confidence interval and Mortality rate. Her Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus research integrates issues from Staphylococcal infections, Surgery and Vancomycin-resistant Enterococcus.
Her primary scientific interests are in Internal medicine, Emergency medicine, Retrospective cohort study, Infection control and Cohort. The various areas that Eli N. Perencevich examines in her Internal medicine study include Klebsiella and Antibiotics. Her studies deal with areas such as Metric, Acute care and Pneumonia as well as Retrospective cohort study.
Her Infection control research incorporates elements of Bloodstream infection, Bacteremia, Family medicine and Response rate. Her studies in Cohort integrate themes in fields like Cohort study, Orthopedic surgery, Mortality rate, Mediastinitis and Algorithm. Her Veterans Affairs research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus and Staphylococcus aureus.
Eli N. Perencevich mostly deals with Infection control, Emergency medicine, Family medicine, Coronavirus disease 2019 and Cohort. Her research on Infection control frequently links to adjacent areas such as Bacteremia. The Bacteremia study combines topics in areas such as Bloodstream infection, Internal medicine, Cohort study, Cephalosporin and Klebsiella.
Her Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Antibiotic resistance and Gram. Her work carried out in the field of Emergency medicine brings together such families of science as Antimicrobial stewardship, Randomized controlled trial, Retrospective cohort study, Pooled variance and Veterans Affairs. Her research integrates issues of Pandemic and Intensive care medicine in her study of Betacoronavirus.
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Comparison of mortality associated with methicillin-resistant and methicillin-susceptible staphylococcus aureus bacteremia: A meta-analysis
Sara E. Cosgrove;George Sakoulas;Eli N. Perencevich;Mitchell J. Schwaber.
Clinical Infectious Diseases (2003)
The Use and Interpretation of Quasi-Experimental Studies in Medical Informatics
Anthony D. Harris;Jessina C. McGregor;Eli N. Perencevich;Eli N. Perencevich;Jon P. Furuno.
Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association (2006)
Non-prescription antimicrobial use worldwide: a systematic review
Daniel J Morgan;Iruka N Okeke;Ramanan Laxminarayan;Ramanan Laxminarayan;Ramanan Laxminarayan;Eli N Perencevich.
Lancet Infectious Diseases (2011)
Health and economic impact of surgical site infections diagnosed after hospital discharge.
Eli N. Perencevich;Kenneth E. Sands;Sara E. Cosgrove;Edward Guadagnoli.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2003)
Clinical and economic burden of antimicrobial resistance
Lisa L Maragakis;Eli N Perencevich;Sara E Cosgrove.
Expert Review of Anti-infective Therapy (2008)
Adverse outcomes associated with contact precautions: A review of the literature
Daniel J. Morgan;Daniel J. Diekema;Kent Sepkowitz;Eli N. Perencevich.
American Journal of Infection Control (2009)
The Use and Interpretation of Quasi-Experimental Studies in Infectious Diseases
George M. Eliopoulos;Anthony D. Harris;Anthony D. Harris;Douglas D. Bradham;Douglas D. Bradham;Mona Baumgarten.
Clinical Infectious Diseases (2004)
Bacterial contamination of health care workers' white coats.
Amy M. Treakle;Kerri A. Thom;Jon P. Furuno;Sandra M. Strauss.
American Journal of Infection Control (2009)
Universal glove and gown use and acquisition of antibiotic-resistant bacteria in the ICU: a randomized trial.
Anthony D. Harris;Lisa Pineles;Beverly Belton;J. Kristie Johnson.
Impact of admission hyperglycemia on hospital mortality in various intensive care unit populations.
Brian W. Whitcomb;Elizabeth Kimbrough Pradhan;Anastassios G. Pittas;Mary-Claire Roghmann.
Critical Care Medicine (2005)
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