Rhonda K. Dailey

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Medical interactions between Black patients and nonBlack physicians are usually less positive and productive than same-race interactions. We investigated the role that physician explicit and implicit biases play in shaping physician and patient reactions in racially discordant medical interactions. We hypothesized that whereas physicians' explicit bias(More)
We describe the ongoing citations to biomedical articles affected by scientific misconduct, and characterize the papers that cite these affected articles. The citations to 102 articles named in official findings of scientific misconduct during the period of 1993 and 2001 were identified through the Institute for Scientific Information Web of Science(More)
OBJECTIVE In the context of scientific uncertainty, treatment choices for localized prostate cancer vary, but reasons for this variation are unclear. We explored how black and white American men made their treatment decision. METHODS Guided by conceptual model, we conducted semistructured interviews of 21 American (14 black and 7 white) men with recently(More)
OBJECTIVE We explored challenges faced by hypercholesterolemic African-American primary care patients and their physicians regarding therapeutic lifestyle changes (TLC) and provide patient-influenced recommendations to physicians. METHODS In this qualitative study, 23 urban family medicine patients and their physicians (N=12) participated in separate(More)
The current study of Black patients focuses on how discrimination contributes to racial disparities in health. The authors used a longitudinal methodology to study how perceived past discrimination affects reactions to medical interactions and adherence to physician recommendations. In addition, they explored whether these reactions and/or adherence mediate(More)
BACKGROUND The association between changes in menopausal status and menopause-related symptom reporting over the course of the menopause transition is not well understood, especially whether there are any racial differences in this association. OBJECTIVE To determine (1) the prevalence and the natural history of menopause symptoms among primary care(More)
The purpose of this study was to identify and describe published research articles that were named in official findings of scientific misconduct and to investigate compliance with the administrative actions contained in these reports for corrections and retractions, as represented in PubMed. Between 1993 and 2001, 102 articles were named in either the NIH(More)
OBJECTIVE To describe prostate cancer treatment decision making, focusing on knowledge and attitudes toward observation, known as watchful waiting (WW) or active surveillance (AS), and reasons for not choosing WW/AS. METHODS Semistructured in-person interviews were conducted with 21 men (14 black; 7 white) with recently diagnosed localized prostate(More)
OBJECTIVES The four study objectives were to determine (1) the prevalence of use of four herbal product types promoted to reduce menopause symptoms (phytoestrogens, St. John's wort, Ginkgo biloba, and ginseng) among primary care patients approaching or in menopause, (2) the extent to which women who use these types of herbal products report(More)
INTRODUCTION Hypercholesterolemic African Americans are less likely than white Americans to be taking lipid-lowering medications, yet they suffer disproportionately from coronary heart disease (CHD). METHODS Through medical record abstraction and focus groups with patients and physicians, we sought a better understanding of the predictors, barriers, and(More)
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