This Viewpoint outlines parental disclosure of information about their children on social media and the importance of maintaining child privacy.
This systematic review and meta-analysis examines whether there is an association between use of cell phones and tablet devices in the sleep environment and sleep outcomes in children and adolescents.
The Viewpoint highlights the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine report that takes a comprehensive look at preventing bullying through science, policy, and practice.
This Viewpoint discusses real-time sharing of data on Zika virus during a public health emergency.
This research letter discusses the marketing practices of electronic cigarette companies and the age-verification gates used on their websites to prevent those younger than 18 years from accessing their website.
This Viewpoint reviews both the opportunities and the challenges of using social media to obtain condition-specific, patient-reported data.
This cluster-randomized clinical trial finds improved body mass index in groups of children whose physicians receive computerized clinical decision support and whose families receive coaching for behavior change.
This Vermont Oxford Network study describes a new web-based tool for neonatal intensive care units to calculate composite morbidity and resource use.
This study cross-sectional study reports that minors are easily able to purchase electronic cigarettes from the Internet because of an absence of age verification measures used by Internet electronic cigarette vendors and that federal law should require and enforce rigorous age verification for all electronic cigarette sales.
Mirman et al determine whether the web-based Teen Driving Plan (TDB) can improve the driving performance of prelicensed teenagers as measured by an on-road driving assessment. See the editorial by Peek-Asa et al.
Kurowski et al evaluate the efficacy of a web-based counselor-assisted problem-solving intervention administered within 7 months after traumatic brain injury (TBI). The intervention was compared with an Internet resource condition.
Lewis and colleagues use Google to examine and evaluate the scope and quality of health-information websites retrieved from NSSI search terms.
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