for more information contact healthcare@necsi.edu

by Yaneer Bar-Yam
Step III: Create Superdoctor Teams

For further reading

1. Multidisciplinary team members. Medical Univerity of South Carolina, Hollings Cancer Center.

2. Why coordinated care. Cleveland Clinic, Neurological Institute.

3. K. Calman, D. Hine, A policy framework for commissioning cancer services: A report by the expert advisory group on cancer to the chief medical officers of England and Wales. (Department of Health, London, 1995)

4. A. Fleissig, V. Jenkins, S. Catt, L. Fallowfield, Multidisciplinary teams in cancer care: are they effective in the UK? Lancet Oncology 7, 935–43 (2006)

5. J. H. Chang, E. Vines, H. Bertsch, D. L. Fraker, B. J. Czerniecki, E. F. Rosato, T. Lawton, E. F. Conant, S. G. Orel, L. Schuchter, K. R. Fox, N. Zieber, J. H. Glick, L. J. Solin, The impact of a multidisciplinary breast cancer center on recommendations for patient management. Cancer 91, 1231-1237 (2001).

6. R. A. Hayward, The Calman–Hine report: a personal retrospective on the UK’s first comprehensive policy on cancer services. Lancet Oncology, 7, 336−346 (2006).

7. J. Hearn, I. J. Higginson, Do specialist palliative care teams improve outcomes for cancer patients? A systematic literature review. Palliative Medicine, 12, 317-332 (1998).

8. D. Burke, H. Herrman, M. Evans, A. Cockram, T. Trauer, Educational aims and objectives for working in multidisciplinary teams. Australasian Psychiatry, 8, 336-339 (2000)

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