Most read clinical reviews among North American physicians
The BMJ State of the Art clinical reviews provide an in-depth analysis of the latest medical knowledge. Predominantly written by U.S. authors, these 5,000 word articles offer specialists, academicians and researchers the latest thinking on a broad range of topics.
Review the current five most popular reviews published in 2021 listed below, or access all of the clinical reviews on The BMJ website.
Top 5 Most Read Clinical Reviews of 2021
Severe covid-19 pneumonia: pathogenesis and clinical management
This review focuses on the epidemiologic and clinical features of severe covid-19 pneumonia, the pathophysiologic mechanisms, inpatient respiratory support, and the evidence to date on drug treatments. It also covers the recovery and long term management of patients, who often have long term mental and physical impairments.
Management of colonic diverticulitis
Left sided colonic diverticulitis is common in Western countries, characterized by acute onset of often severe abdominal pain. This article reviews the evidence behind these advances and provides a summary of the medical management of patients with acute diverticulitis.
Management of non-alcoholic fatty liver disease
Non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) is characterised by excessive accumulation of fat in the liver of people consuming alcohol at amounts below risk levels. This review will focus on the latest evidence on screening methods to select patients for treatment and on therapies tested in randomized clinical trials (RCTs).
Axial spondyloarthritis: new advances in diagnoses and management
Axial spondyloarthritis (axSpA) is an inflammatory disease of the axial skeleton associated with pain and disability. This review summarizes the revised classification criteria and their impact on the diagnosis of axSpA, the relevance of the pathogenetic pathway centered on the cytokines IL-23 and IL-17, and current and future treatment options.
Screening and management of atrial fibrillation in primary care
Atrial fibrillation is a common, and often undiagnosed, arrhythmia seen in primary and secondary care settings. This review explores the epidemiology, screening, and risk assessment of atrial fibrillation, and the management of its symptoms and stroke risk in primary care settings.
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