This second article in our series on clinical evidence will look at the types of RCTs that are valuable sources of evidence for medical writers.
This article is the first in a four-part series on different types of clinical evidence. The series is designed to help you understand how to write about different forms of evidence.
What’s the difference between a cure and a treatment? We break it down.
When you’re sourcing evidence for your writing projects, it is essential you access recent credible health and medical information: Enter medical journal search engines.
Let’s take a closer look at a few studies about how people generally read your online content.
Editing and proofreading your own work isn’t always straightforward, so tools can work as a second pair of eyes.
You love writing, you’re passionate about a health topic and you want to share your health knowledge with the online world. Sound familiar?
Have you ever been confused about how to reference a piece of consumer health writing?
Although health writing demands rigour for scientific and medical accuracy, creativity is still an essential aspect of the writing process.
The health writers of the past were tasked with promoting very different medical treatments and had a smaller range of mediums to utilise.
We’ve discussed the importance of finding evidence from top medical journals, but how do you know which studies are worth including in your writing?
Downloading health news apps to your mobile device is a great way to access breaking health news articles.
Medical magazines can be a great source of information for keeping your knowledge of health news and trends current.
Here are 6 high-quality general medicine journals to follow. Why not add one of them to your reading repertoire this week?
Here are some coaching principles to help you conduct expert interviews with ease and have some fun in the process, as well.