Martin H.N. Tattersall focuses on Family medicine, Cancer, MEDLINE, Patient satisfaction and Anxiety. The study incorporates disciplines such as Psychological intervention, Randomized controlled trial, Patient participation, Public health and Pediatrics in addition to Family medicine. His work deals with themes such as Stage, Surgery, Patient anxiety and Disease, which intersect with Cancer.
Martin H.N. Tattersall focuses mostly in the field of Surgery, narrowing it down to topics relating to Internal medicine and, in certain cases, Oncology. His work carried out in the field of MEDLINE brings together such families of science as Honesty, Palliative care, Clinical psychology and Health professionals. The concepts of his Anxiety study are interwoven with issues in Clinical trial and Depression.
His primary areas of investigation include Cancer, Internal medicine, Family medicine, Surgery and Oncology. The various areas that Martin H.N. Tattersall examines in his Cancer study include Stage, Gynecology and Disease, Pathology. His Family medicine research integrates issues from Patient satisfaction, Patient participation, Anxiety, Alternative medicine and Palliative care.
His Palliative care study combines topics in areas such as MEDLINE and Quality of life. His study in Surgery is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Radiology and Sarcoma. His Clinical trial research includes themes of Randomized controlled trial and Informed consent.
Martin H.N. Tattersall spends much of his time researching Family medicine, Internal medicine, Cancer, Clinical trial and Oncology. He has included themes like Nursing research, Advance care planning, Palliative care, Advanced cancer and Patient participation in his Family medicine study. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Patient participation, focusing on Patient satisfaction and, on occasion, Informed consent.
Martin H.N. Tattersall combines subjects such as Physical therapy and Marital status with his study of Cancer. Martin H.N. Tattersall studied Clinical trial and Alternative medicine that intersect with Intensive care medicine, Pediatrics and Quality of life. He has researched Oncology in several fields, including Metastatic breast cancer and Chemotherapy.
Martin H.N. Tattersall mainly focuses on Nursing, Internal medicine, Cancer, Family medicine and Life expectancy. His research on Nursing frequently connects to adjacent areas such as MEDLINE. He interconnects Gerontology and Medical education in the investigation of issues within MEDLINE.
As a part of the same scientific study, Martin H.N. Tattersall usually deals with the Internal medicine, concentrating on Oncology and frequently concerns with Breast cancer, Psychometrics and Clinical psychology. His Cancer research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Socioeconomic status, Confounding Factors and Marital status. His studies deal with areas such as Palliative care and Patient participation as well as Family medicine.
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A meta-analysis of thoracic radiotherapy for small-cell lung cancer.
Jean Pierre Pignon;Rodrigo Arriagada;Daniel C. Ihde;David H. Johnson.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1992)
Improving the quality of life during chemotherapy for advanced breast cancer. A comparison of intermittent and continuous treatment strategies.
Alan Coates;Val Gebski;James F. Bishop;Peter N. Jeal.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1987)
Communicating With Realism and Hope: Incurable Cancer Patients' Views on the Disclosure of Prognosis
Rebecca G. Hagerty;Phyllis N. Butow;Peter M. Ellis;Elizabeth A. Lobb.
Journal of Clinical Oncology (2005)
The dynamics of change: Cancer patients' preferences for information, involvement and support
P. N. Butow;M. Maclean;S. M. Dunn;M. H. N. Tattersall.
Annals of Oncology (1997)
Sharing decisions in cancer care.
Melina Gattellari;Phyllis N Butow;Phyllis N Butow;Martin H.N Tattersall.
Social Science & Medicine (2001)
A systematic review of prognostic/end-of-life communication with adults in the advanced stages of a life-limiting illness: patient/caregiver preferences for the content, style, and timing of information
Sharon M. Parker;Josephine M. Clayton;Karen Hancock;Sharon Walder.
On the receiving end. V: Patient perceptions of the side effects of cancer chemotherapy in 1993.
A. M. Griffin;P. N. Butow;A. S. Coates;A. M. Childs.
Annals of Oncology (1996)
Communicating prognosis in cancer care: a systematic review of the literature
R. G. Hagerty;Phyllis N. Butow;P. M. Ellis;S. Dimitry.
Annals of Oncology (2005)
Cancer patient preferences for communication of prognosis in the metastatic setting.
Rebecca G. Hagerty;Phyllis N. Butow;Peter A. Ellis;Elizabeth A. Lobb.
Journal of Clinical Oncology (2004)
Truth-telling in discussing prognosis in advanced life-limiting illnesses: a systematic review
Karen Hancock;Josephine M Clayton;Sharon M Parker;Sharon Wal der.
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