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Be in the Digital Room Where it Happens, Part I: Tweeting & Technology for Career Development. Child Neurol Open 2022 Jan-Dec;9:2329048X221106843

Date

06/28/2022

Pubmed ID

35756969

Pubmed Central ID

PMC9218913

DOI

10.1177/2329048X221106843

Abstract

Social media has become a part of everyday life. It has changed the way we obtain and distribute information, connect, and interact with others. As the number of platforms and users grow, medical professionals have learned the value social media can have in education, research, advocacy, and clinical care initiatives. Platforms provide opportunities to network, build collaborations, and develop a reputation. This is part one of a two-part series. This article provides an overview on how social media can benefit professional career development for clinicians and researchers, as well as for advocacy to raise awareness against biases, disparities, and for patient benefit. We review challenges, limitations, and best practices for social media use by medical professionals with neurology-specific examples.

Author List

Martindale JM, Goldstein J, Xixis K, Lakhotia A, Rodman A, Strauss LD, Strowd RE, Bass N

Author

Nancy Bass MD Professor in the Neurology department at Medical College of Wisconsin