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Jay Schulkin - Top 30 Publications

Benefits and Barriers to Teaching Medical Students in an Ob-Gyn Clinic.

As the US health-care system has evolved over the past decade, access to obstetric care in rural communities has declined, and there has been a challenge in retaining obstetrics and gynecology (OB-GYN) providers to train the next generation of physicians. The current pilot study sought to identify the factors that influence faculty who train medical students within the field of OB-GYN with the hope of influencing recruitment and retention of providers for the future.

Emotional granularity and the musical enjoyment of sadness itself.

We contest the claim that musically induced sadness cannot be enjoyable in itself. This possibility is supported by closer attention to a musical experience as well as cases of affective reversal, such as the "hedonic flip" of painful feelings. We propose that the affective reversal of sadness in music is due to the high granularity of musically induced emotion.

A Neurodynamic Perspective on Musical Enjoyment: The Role of Emotional Granularity.

Opioid Knowledge and Prescribing Practices Among Obstetrician-Gynecologists.

To describe obstetrician-gynecologists' (ob-gyns) knowledge and prescribing practices regarding opioid analgesics.

New Partner Recruitment to Rural Versus Urban Ob-Gyn Practices: A Survey of Practicing Ob-Gyns.

The purpose of this pilot study was to investigate the recruitment efforts of practicing obstetrics and gynecology (ob-gyns) from rural and urban practices.

Provider and Patient Knowledge and Views of Office Practices on Weight Gain and Exercise during Pregnancy.

‚ÄÉThis study sought to assess provider and patient knowledge and beliefs on gestational weight gain (GWG) and exercise during pregnancy, outline current clinical practices and the perceived value of educational tools.

Variation in waiting period for Medicaid postpartum sterilizations: results of a national survey of obstetricians-gynecologists.

Obstetricians and gynecologists' opinions about the Affordable Care Act and their expectations about how it will impact their practice.

As the primary healthcare providers for women, obstetrician-gynecologists' (OB/GYNs) experiences with and opinions about the Affordable Care Act (ACA) are important to understand. An online survey was sent to 1000 randomly selected OB/GYNs who were members of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (ACOG) in 2014. Of those, 523 opened the email and 163 responded (31% participation rate). Data were collected August 2014-October 2014 and analyzed in 2015-2016. Support for the ACA was widely distributed, with the largest subset of the sample (about 21%) in the "very supportive" category. Opinions of the ACA were more supportive than they were in a previous study conducted in 2011. When given a list of possible positive and negative impacts of the ACA on their practice, roughly 1 in 5 reported that the ACA increased work-related stress (28%), decreased total profits (22%), and lowered career satisfaction (22%), whereas 8.6% reported that the ACA increased quality of care. Around half of the providers thought that their newly insured patients would have the same level of education (42%) and numeric ability (55%) as their current patients. Almost all respondents (87%) indicated that it is at least slightly important for patients to understand their numeric likelihood of risk (such as numeric risk information from medications, treatments, and other procedures you might prescribe) -31% think it is extremely important and 44% think it is moderately important.

Surgical Techniques at Cesarean Delivery: A U.S. Survey.