JMIR Publications

Journal of Medical Internet Research

Citing this Article

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Published on 21.08.14 in Vol 16, No 8 (2014): August

This paper is in the following e-collection/theme issue:

Works citing "How Feedback Biases Give Ineffective Medical Treatments a Good Reputation"

According to Crossref, the following articles are citing this article (DOI 10.2196/jmir.3214):

(note that this is only a small subset of citations)

  1. Ioannidis JP. Does evidence-based hearsay determine the use of medical treatments?. Social Science & Medicine 2017;177:256
    CrossRef
  2. van Veggel N. “But it worked for my mother’s cat”. Some common misconceptions about anecdotal evidence. Veterinary Nursing Journal 2017;32(8):239
    CrossRef
  3. de Barra M. Reporting bias inflates the reputation of medical treatments: A comparison of outcomes in clinical trials and online product reviews. Social Science & Medicine 2017;177:248
    CrossRef
  4. Ziebland S, Powell J, Briggs P, Jenkinson C, Wyke S, Sillence E, Harris P, Perera R, Mazanderani F, Martin A, Locock L, Kelly L, Booth M, Gann B, Newhouse N, Farmer A. Examining the role of patients’ experiences as a resource for choice and decision-making in health care: a creative, interdisciplinary mixed-method study in digital health. Programme Grants for Applied Research 2016;4(17):1
    CrossRef
  5. Acerbi A. A Cultural Evolution Approach to Digital Media. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 2016;10
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  6. Miton H, Claidière N, Mercier H. Universal cognitive mechanisms explain the cultural success of bloodletting. Evolution and Human Behavior 2015;36(4):303
    CrossRef
  7. Hao H. The Development of Online Doctor Reviews in China: An Analysis of the Largest Online Doctor Review Website in China. Journal of Medical Internet Research 2015;17(6):e134
    CrossRef