His primary areas of investigation include End-of-life care, Intensive care, Nursing, Intensive care unit and Palliative care. His End-of-life care study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Advance care planning, Public health and Quality management. His Intensive care study is related to the wider topic of Intensive care medicine.
His Nursing research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Critical care nursing, Health care and Withholding Treatment, Life Support Care, MEDLINE. The Intensive care unit study combines topics in areas such as Randomized controlled trial, Retrospective cohort study, Family satisfaction, Family medicine and Depression. He has researched Palliative care in several fields, including Psychological intervention, Organ donation and Quality of life.
J. Randall Curtis mostly deals with Palliative care, Nursing, Intensive care medicine, End-of-life care and Intensive care unit. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Critical care nursing, Health care, Psychological intervention, Quality of life and Family medicine. His research in Nursing intersects with topics in Quality and MEDLINE.
His Intensive care medicine research incorporates elements of Mechanical ventilation, Anesthesiology, Emergency medicine, Medical emergency and COPD. J. Randall Curtis combines End-of-life care and Context in his studies. His Intensive care unit course of study focuses on Intensive care and Life support and Life Support Care.
J. Randall Curtis focuses on Family medicine, Palliative care, MEDLINE, Psychological intervention and Advance care planning. His Family medicine study incorporates themes from Health care, End-of-life care, Burnout, Cardiopulmonary resuscitation and Intensive care unit. The Cardiopulmonary resuscitation study combines topics in areas such as Intensive care and Critically ill.
The subject of his Palliative care research is within the realm of Nursing. He combines subjects such as Pain medicine, Anesthesiology, Medical education and Intensive care medicine with his study of MEDLINE. His Psychological intervention research incorporates elements of Intervention, Randomized controlled trial, Acute care and Trauma center.
His primary scientific interests are in MEDLINE, Family medicine, Palliative care, Cardiopulmonary resuscitation and Psychological intervention. His research integrates issues of Prospective cohort study and Critically ill, Intensive care medicine in his study of MEDLINE. The various areas that J. Randall Curtis examines in his Family medicine study include Lung transplantation, Health care, Intensive care unit and End-of-life care.
His research links Intensive care with Intensive care unit. His End-of-life care study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cancer registry, Emergency department and Medical emergency. His work in Palliative care addresses issues such as Physical therapy, which are connected to fields such as Brief intervention.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
A Communication Strategy and Brochure for Relatives of Patients Dying in the ICU
Alexandre Lautrette;Michael Darmon;Bruno Megarbane;Luc Marie Joly.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2007)
Recommendations for end-of-life care in the intensive care unit: A consensus statement by the American College of Critical Care Medicine
Robert D. Truog;Margaret L. Campbell;J. Randall Curtis;Curtis E. Haas.
Critical Care Medicine (2008)
Guidelines for Family-Centered Care in the Neonatal, Pediatric, and Adult ICU.
Judy E. Davidson;Rebecca A. Aslakson;Ann C. Long;Kathleen A. Puntillo.
Critical Care Medicine (2017)
Management of the critically ill patient with severe acute pancreatitis.
Avery B. Nathens;J. Randall Curtis;Richard J. Beale;Deborah J. Cook.
Critical Care Medicine (2004)
Family satisfaction with family conferences about end-of-life care in the intensive care unit: increased proportion of family speech is associated with increased satisfaction.
Jonathan R. McDonagh;Tricia B. Elliott;Ruth A. Engelberg;Patsy D. Treece.
Critical Care Medicine (2004)
Association Between Acute Care and Critical Illness Hospitalization and Cognitive Function in Older Adults
William J. Ehlenbach;Catherine L. Hough;Paul K. Crane;Sebastien J. P. A. Haneuse.
Reduced Quality of Life in Survivors of Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome Compared With Critically Ill Control Patients
Timothy A. Davidson;Ellen S. Caldwell;J. Randall Curtis;Leonard D. Hudson.
Intensive care unit quality improvement: a "how-to" guide for the interdisciplinary team.
J. Randall Curtis;Deborah J. Cook;Richard J. Wall;Derek C. Angus.
Critical Care Medicine (2006)
A Measure of the Quality of Dying and Death: Initial Validation Using After-Death Interviews with Family Members
J.Randall Curtis;Donald L Patrick;Ruth A Engelberg;Kaye Norris.
Journal of Pain and Symptom Management (2002)
Quality indicators for end-of-life care in the intensive care unit.
Ellen B. Clarke;J. Randall Curtis;John M. Luce;Mitchell Levy.
Critical Care Medicine (2003)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: