Welcome to Clinical Correlations Version 2.0. What better day than July 1st, the start of the academic year to celebrate our success with a total redesign of our site. Our new tagline says it all: “A Daily Dose of Medicine.” We are looking to be your destination on the internet to receive a morsel of internal medicine wisdom every day.
Click around and explore our new site. There are a numerous improvements:
- A clean bright new interface that better highlights our content
- Click on “suggest topics” to send us an idea for a future post, you name it we’ll write it
- View a week’s worth of posts at a glance
- Easy search capabilities with direct access to all recent posts
And there’s still more to come:
- In the coming weeks we will unveil our official peer review policy, making Clinical Correlations the only medical blog anywhere that is peer reviewed.
- A new “medicine by the numbers” weekly section highlighting intriguing numbers in internal medicine (i.e. number needed to treat or a dollar per quality life year saved, QALY)
- Tales of survivial from Bellevue Hospital
- Updates 5 days a week
I want to take this moment to thank everyone, my faculty housestaff and student writers and editors, for all their help and hard work that has made Clinical Correlations such a success. I especially want to thank 2 people: Cara Litvin, my executive editor who has truly been the backbone of Clinical Correlations. Her energy, technical know-how and superb editing skill have taken our website to the next level. Without her Clinical Correlations would undoubtedly have died an early death. I also want to thank Marc Triola whose patience dealing with me while I fooled around with fonts, colors, pictures and so much other minutiae while building the site has been extraordinary. His commitment and support of the blog has been instrumental to its success. Thank you both.
Clinical Correlations is all about challenging you, our readers, to understand that captivating aspects of internal medicine abound everywhere-in the news, on the wards, in the clinic and in our daily conversation.. So make sure you take your daily dose of medicine from us. Stick around, I guarantee it will be worth the ride.
–Neil Shapiro, MD, Editor-in Chief, Clinical Correlations