• English


Medical School

  • Harvard Medical School , 1998 , Boston , MA


  • Boston Children's Hospital , 1999 , Boston , MA


  • Boston Children's Hospital/Boston Medical Center , 2001 , Boston , MA


Pediatric Hematology-Oncology & Pediatric Palliative Care
  • Boston Children's Hospital/Dana Farber Cancer Institute , 2004 , Boston , MA


  • American Board of Pediatrics, Pediatric Hematology and Oncology


Publications powered by Harvard Catalyst Profiles

  1. A National Profile of Children Receiving Pediatric Concurrent Hospice Care, 2011 to 2013. J Hosp Palliat Nurs. 2021 Jun 01; 23(3):214-220. View abstract
  2. "What Matters to Me": What pediatric stem cell transplant patients want their providers to know. J Psychosoc Oncol. 2021 Apr 26; 1-7. View abstract
  3. "Don't be afraid to speak up": Communication advice from parents and clinicians of children with cancer. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2021 Apr 16; e29052. View abstract
  4. Assume It Will Break: Parental Perspectives on Negative Communication Experiences in Pediatric Oncology. JCO Oncol Pract. 2021 Apr 13; OP2001038. View abstract
  5. Medical complexity and concurrent hospice care: A national study of Medicaid children from 2011 to 2013. J Spec Pediatr Nurs. 2021 Apr 03; e12333. View abstract
  6. Caregiver Reported Quality of End-of-Life Care of Adolescent and Young Adult Decedents With Cancer. J Palliat Care. 2021 Mar 23; 8258597211001991. View abstract
  7. Multilevel barriers to communication in pediatric oncology: Clinicians' perspectives. Cancer. 2021 Feb 17. View abstract
  8. Barriers to Optimal End-of-Life Care for Adolescents and Young Adults With Cancer: Bereaved Caregiver Perspectives. J Natl Compr Canc Netw. 2021 Feb 11; 1-6. View abstract
  9. Parental views on communication between children and clinicians in pediatric oncology: a qualitative study. Support Care Cancer. 2021 Feb 10. View abstract
  10. Patients' understanding of communication about palliative care and health condition in Japanese patients with unresectable or recurrent cancer: a cross-sectional survey. Ann Palliat Med. 2021 Mar; 10(3):2650-2661. View abstract
  11. Identification of Evidence for Key Positive Psychological Constructs in Pediatric and Adolescent/Young Adult Patients with Cancer: A Scoping Review. J Adolesc Young Adult Oncol. 2021 Jan 18. View abstract
  12. Validation of the caregiver Pediatric Patient-Reported Outcomes Version of the Common Terminology Criteria for Adverse Events measure. Cancer. 2021 May 01; 127(9):1483-1494. View abstract
  13. Interdisciplinary care of pediatric oncology patients in Central America and the Caribbean. Cancer. 2020 Nov 25. View abstract
  14. Validity and Reliability of the Pediatric Patient-Reported Outcomes version of the Common Terminology Criteria for Adverse Events. J Natl Cancer Inst. 2020 11 01; 112(11):1143-1152. View abstract
  15. Agreement Between Child Self-report and Caregiver-Proxy Report for Symptoms and Functioning of Children Undergoing Cancer Treatment. JAMA Pediatr. 2020 Nov 01; 174(11):e202861. View abstract
  16. Alveolar rhabdomyosarcoma presenting as a pleural effusion: An atypical presentation of a malignancy. Pediatr Pulmonol. 2020 12; 55(12):3231-3233. View abstract
  17. Subjective Toxicity Profiles of Children in Treatment for Cancer: A New Guide to Supportive Care? J Pain Symptom Manage. 2020 Oct 20. View abstract
  18. Characteristics of uncertainty in advanced pediatric cancer conversations. Patient Educ Couns. 2020 Oct 17. View abstract
  19. Variation In State Medicaid Implementation Of The ACA: The Case Of Concurrent Care For Children. Health Aff (Millwood). 2020 10; 39(10):1770-1775. View abstract
  20. Pediatric cancer communication in low- and middle-income countries: A scoping review. Cancer. 2020 Dec 01; 126(23):5030-5039. View abstract
  21. Communication in Pediatric Oncology: A Qualitative Study. Pediatrics. 2020 09; 146(3). View abstract
  22. Care experiences that foster trust between parents and physicians of children with cancer. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2020 11; 67(11):e28399. View abstract
  23. Exercise and Well-being in Adult Survivors of Childhood Cancer-Time for Interventions. JAMA Oncol. 2020 08 01; 6(8):1170-1171. View abstract
  24. Role of Surgery in Rhabdomyosarcoma of the Head and Neck in Children. Laryngoscope. 2021 03; 131(3):E984-E992. View abstract
  25. The use of interval-compressed chemotherapy with the addition of vincristine, irinotecan, and temozolomide for pediatric patients with newly diagnosed desmoplastic small round cell tumor. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2020 10; 67(10):e28559. View abstract
  26. Impact of cancer on school, work, and financial independence among adolescents and young adults. Cancer. 2020 Oct 01; 126(19):4400-4406. View abstract
  27. Qualitative Study of Pediatric Early Warning Systems' Impact on Interdisciplinary Communication in Two Pediatric Oncology Hospitals With Varying Resources. JCO Glob Oncol. 2020 07; 6:1079-1086. View abstract
  28. Pediatric Concurrent Hospice Care: A Scoping Review and Directions for Future Nursing Research. J Hosp Palliat Nurs. 2020 06; 22(3):238-245. View abstract
  29. Early information needs of adolescents and young adults about late effects of cancer treatment. Cancer. 2020 Jul 15; 126(14):3281-3288. View abstract
  30. Racial and Ethnic Differences in Communication and Care for Children With Advanced Cancer. J Pain Symptom Manage. 2020 10; 60(4):782-789. View abstract
  31. Parental Considerations Regarding Cure and Late Effects for Children With Cancer. Pediatrics. 2020 05; 145(5). View abstract
  32. Humour and laughing in patients with prolonged incurable cancer: an ethnographic study in a comprehensive cancer centre. Qual Life Res. 2020 Sep; 29(9):2425-2434. View abstract
  33. Psychosocial care for children receiving chimeric antigen receptor (CAR) T-cell therapy. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2020 05; 67(5):e28249. View abstract
  34. Oncologists' Communication and Decision-Making Behaviors Affect Perceptions of Sensitive Information Exchange for Adolescent and Young Adult Patients. J Palliat Med. 2020 03; 23(3):310-311. View abstract
  35. Communication Regarding Therapeutic Clinical Trial Enrollment Between Oncologists and Adolescents and Young Adults with Cancer. J Adolesc Young Adult Oncol. 2020 10; 9(5):608-612. View abstract
  36. Teamwork in prognostic communication: Addressing bottlenecks and barriers. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2020 05; 67(5):e28192. View abstract
  37. Expanding construct validity of established and new PROMIS Pediatric measures for children and adolescents receiving cancer treatment. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2020 04; 67(4):e28160. View abstract
  38. On listening. Cancer. 2020 01 01; 126(9):1828-1831. View abstract
  39. Peace of mind among adolescents and young adults with cancer. Psychooncology. 2020 03; 29(3):572-578. View abstract
  40. Communication during childhood cancer: Systematic review of patient perspectives. Cancer. 2020 02 15; 126(4):701-716. View abstract
  41. End-of-life care among adolescent and young adult patients with cancer living in poverty. Cancer. 2020 02 15; 126(4):886-893. View abstract
  42. Emotional Communication in Advanced Pediatric Cancer Conversations. J Pain Symptom Manage. 2020 04; 59(4):808-817.e2. View abstract
  43. Helping parents prepare for their child's end of life: A retrospective survey of cancer-bereaved parents. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2020 02; 67(2):e27993. View abstract
  44. Unrealistic parental expectations for cure in poor-prognosis childhood cancer. Cancer. 2020 01 15; 126(2):416-424. View abstract
  45. Longitudinal prognostic communication needs of adolescents and young adults with cancer. Cancer. 2020 01 15; 126(2):400-407. View abstract
  46. Mapping child and adolescent self-reported symptom data to clinician-reported adverse event grading to improve pediatric oncology care and research. Cancer. 2020 01 01; 126(1):140-147. View abstract
  47. Communication interventions in adult and pediatric oncology: A scoping review and analysis of behavioral targets. PLoS One. 2019; 14(8):e0221536. View abstract
  48. Racial and Ethnic Differences in Parental Decision-Making Roles in Pediatric Oncology. J Palliat Med. 2020 02; 23(2):192-197. View abstract
  49. Knowing versus doing: The value of behavioral change models for emotional communication in oncology. Patient Educ Couns. 2019 12; 102(12):2344-2348. View abstract
  50. Recovery of offline and online sentence processing in aphasia: Language and domain-general network neuroplasticity. Cortex. 2019 11; 120:394-418. View abstract
  51. The evolution of regret: decision-making for parents of children with cancer. Support Care Cancer. 2020 Mar; 28(3):1215-1222. View abstract
  52. Things that matter: Adolescent and young adult patients' priorities during cancer care. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2019 09; 66(9):e27883. View abstract
  53. Effective Communication for Newly Diagnosed Pediatric Patients With Cancer: Considerations for the Patients, Family Members, Providers, and Multidisciplinary Team. Am Soc Clin Oncol Educ Book. 2019 Jan; 39:573-581. View abstract
  54. Adolescent and Young Adult Cancer Patients' Experiences With Treatment Decision-making. Pediatrics. 2019 05; 143(5). View abstract
  55. How Do Blood Cancer Doctors Discuss Prognosis? Findings from a National Survey of Hematologic Oncologists. J Palliat Med. 2019 06; 22(6):677-684. View abstract
  56. The genomic history of the Iberian Peninsula over the past 8000 years. Science. 2019 03 15; 363(6432):1230-1234. View abstract
  57. Mucoepidermoid carcinoma of the head and neck in children. Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol. 2019 May; 120:93-99. View abstract
  58. Inclusion of children in the initial conversation about their cancer diagnosis: impact on parent experiences of the communication process. Support Care Cancer. 2019 Apr; 27(4):1319-1324. View abstract
  59. Duality of purpose: Participant and parent understanding of the purpose of genomic tumor profiling research among children and young adults with solid tumors. JCO Precis Oncol. 2019; 3. View abstract
  60. Persistently low peace of mind in parents of cancer patients: A five-year follow-up study. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2019 05; 66(5):e27609. View abstract
  61. Decisional burden among parents of children with cancer. Cancer. 2019 04 15; 125(8):1365-1372. View abstract
  62. Squamous cell carcinoma of the head and neck in children. Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol. 2019 Feb; 117:131-137. View abstract
  63. Patient perceptions of curability and physician-reported disclosures of incurability in Japanese patients with unresectable/recurrent cancer: a cross-sectional survey. Jpn J Clin Oncol. 2018 Oct 01; 48(10):913-919. View abstract
  64. Parental distress and desire for information regarding long-term implications of pediatric cancer treatment. Cancer. 2018 12 01; 124(23):4529-4537. View abstract
  65. The PRISM intervention for adolescents and young adults with cancer: Paying attention to the patient as a whole person. Cancer. 2018 10 01; 124(19):3802-3805. View abstract
  66. Pediatric vincristine-related vocal fold paralysis. Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol. 2018 11; 114:166-169. View abstract
  67. Closing the Gap on Pediatric Palliative Oncology Disparities. Semin Oncol Nurs. 2018 08; 34(3):294-302. View abstract
  68. How Should We Enhance the Process and Purpose of Prognostic Communication in Oncology? AMA J Ethics. 2018 08 01; 20(8):E757-765. View abstract
  69. Communication About Prognosis With Adolescent and Young Adult Patients With Cancer: Information Needs, Prognostic Awareness, and Outcomes of Disclosure. J Clin Oncol. 2018 06 20; 36(18):1861-1867. View abstract
  70. Parent understanding of the risk of future limitations secondary to pediatric cancer treatment. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2018 07; 65(7):e27020. View abstract
  71. Reply to: Comment on: Adolescent patient involvement in discussions about relapsed or refractory cancer with oncology clinicians. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2018 07; 65(7):e27049. View abstract
  72. Reply to Cross-cultural communication in pediatric oncology: Catch them when they're young. Cancer. 2018 04 01; 124(7):1517. View abstract
  73. Parent perspectives on information about late effects of childhood cancer treatment and their role in initial treatment decision making. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2018 06; 65(6):e26978. View abstract
  74. Sources of parental hope in pediatric oncology. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2018 06; 65(6):e26981. View abstract
  75. Intended and unintended consequences: Ethics, communication, and prognostic disclosure in pediatric oncology. Cancer. 2018 03 15; 124(6):1232-1241. View abstract
  76. Adolescent patient involvement in discussions about relapsed or refractory cancer with oncology clinicians. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2018 04; 65(4). View abstract
  77. How Parents of Children With Cancer Learn About Their Children's Prognosis. Pediatrics. 2018 01; 141(1). View abstract
  78. Child and adolescent self-report symptom measurement in pediatric oncology research: a systematic literature review. Qual Life Res. 2018 02; 27(2):291-319. View abstract
  79. Disparities in prognosis communication among parents of children with cancer: The impact of race and ethnicity. Cancer. 2017 Oct 15; 123(20):3995-4003. View abstract
  80. Pediatric Palliative Care-A Shared Priority. JAMA Oncol. 2017 09 01; 3(9):1220-1221. View abstract
  81. A Research Agenda for Communication Between Health Care Professionals and Patients Living With Serious Illness. JAMA Intern Med. 2017 09 01; 177(9):1361-1366. View abstract
  82. Evaluation of Patient and Family Outpatient Complaints as a Strategy to Prioritize Efforts to Improve Cancer Care Delivery. Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf. 2017 Oct; 43(10):498-507. View abstract
  83. Longitudinal parental preferences for late effects communication during cancer treatment. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2018 Jan; 65(1). View abstract
  84. Communication in pediatric oncology: State of the field and research agenda. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2018 Jan; 65(1). View abstract
  85. Fatalism and educational disparities in beliefs about the curability of advanced cancer. Patient Educ Couns. 2018 Jan; 101(1):113-118. View abstract
  86. How a Child With Cancer Moved From Vulnerability to Resilience. J Clin Oncol. 2017 09 20; 35(27):3169-3171. View abstract
  87. Holding hope. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2017 09; 64(9). View abstract
  88. Prognostic disclosures over time: Parental preferences and physician practices. Cancer. 2017 Oct 15; 123(20):4031-4038. View abstract
  89. Cognitive Interview-Based Validation of the Patient-Reported Outcomes Version of the Common Terminology Criteria for Adverse Events in Adolescents with Cancer. J Pain Symptom Manage. 2017 04; 53(4):759-766. View abstract
  90. Development of quality indicators for transition from pediatric to adult care in sickle cell disease: A modified Delphi survey of adult providers. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2017 06; 64(6). View abstract
  91. Communication preferences of pediatric cancer patients: talking about prognosis and their future life. Support Care Cancer. 2017 03; 25(3):769-774. View abstract
  92. Difficult relationships between parents and physicians of children with cancer: A qualitative study of parent and physician perspectives. Cancer. 2017 02 15; 123(4):675-681. View abstract
  93. Decisional Regret Among Parents of Children With Cancer. J Clin Oncol. 2016 11 20; 34(33):4023-4029. View abstract
  94. Eliciting the child's voice in adverse event reporting in oncology trials: Cognitive interview findings from the Pediatric Patient-Reported Outcomes version of the Common Terminology Criteria for Adverse Events initiative. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2017 03; 64(3). View abstract
  95. Prognostic Disclosures to Children: A Historical Perspective. Pediatrics. 2016 09; 138(3). View abstract
  96. What Adult Cancer Care Can Learn From Pediatrics. J Oncol Pract. 2016 09; 12(9):765-7. View abstract
  97. Care in the Final Month of Life among Adolescent and Young Adult Cancer Patients in Kaiser Permanente Southern California. J Palliat Med. 2016 11; 19(11):1136-1141. View abstract
  98. Patient/parent perspectives on genomic tumor profiling of pediatric solid tumors: The Individualized Cancer Therapy (iCat) experience. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2016 11; 63(11):1974-82. View abstract
  99. Home care for children with multiple complex chronic conditions at the end of life: The choice of hospice versus home health. Home Health Care Serv Q. 2016 Jul-Dec; 35(3-4):101-111. View abstract
  100. Lower Patient Ratings of Physician Communication Are Associated With Unmet Need for Symptom Management in Patients With Lung and Colorectal Cancer. J Oncol Pract. 2016 06; 12(6):e654-69. View abstract
  101. Parental preparedness for late effects and long-term quality of life in survivors of childhood cancer. Cancer. 2016 08 15; 122(16):2587-94. View abstract
  102. "Don't Try to Cover the Sky with Your Hands": Parents' Experiences with Prognosis Communication About Their Children with Advanced Cancer. J Palliat Med. 2016 06; 19(6):626-31. View abstract
  103. Communication Skills Training in Pediatric Oncology: Moving Beyond Role Modeling. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2016 Jun; 63(6):966-72. View abstract
  104. Clusters of Multiple Complex Chronic Conditions: A Latent Class Analysis of Children at End of Life. J Pain Symptom Manage. 2016 05; 51(5):868-74. View abstract
  105. Severe Tumor Lysis Syndrome and Acute Pulmonary Edema Requiring Extracorporeal Membrane Oxygenation Following Initiation of Chemotherapy for Metastatic Alveolar Rhabdomyosarcoma. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2016 May; 63(5):928-30. View abstract
  106. High Intensity of End-of-Life Care Among Adolescent and Young Adult Cancer Patients in the New York State Medicaid Program. Med Care. 2015 Dec; 53(12):1018-26. View abstract
  107. Young Adult Perspectives on a Successful Transition from Pediatric to Adult Care in Sickle Cell Disease. J Hematol Res. 2015 Dec; 2(1):17-24. View abstract
  108. Intensity of Medical Interventions between Diagnosis and Death in Patients with Advanced Lung and Colorectal Cancer: A CanCORS Analysis. J Palliat Med. 2016 Jan; 19(1):42-50. View abstract
  109. Cancer treatment decision-making among young adults with lung and colorectal cancer: a comparison with adults in middle age. Psychooncology. 2016 09; 25(9):1085-91. View abstract
  110. Deeper Conversations Need Not Wait Until the End. J Clin Oncol. 2015 Nov 20; 33(33):3974. View abstract
  111. End-of-Life Care Intensity Among Adolescent and Young Adult Patients With Cancer in Kaiser Permanente Southern California. JAMA Oncol. 2015 Aug; 1(5):592-600. View abstract
  112. Parental hope for children with advanced cancer. Pediatrics. 2015 May; 135(5):868-74. View abstract
  113. Association of Actual and Preferred Decision Roles With Patient-Reported Quality of Care: Shared Decision Making in Cancer Care. JAMA Oncol. 2015 Apr; 1(1):50-8. View abstract
  114. When to say when: How aggressively to care for children with multiply relapsed cancer? Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2015 Jul; 62(7):1119-20. View abstract
  115. The role of families in decisions regarding cancer treatments. Cancer. 2015 Apr 01; 121(7):1079-87. View abstract
  116. Patient beliefs that chemotherapy may be curative and care received at the end of life among patients with metastatic lung and colorectal cancer. Cancer. 2015 Jun 01; 121(11):1891-7. View abstract
  117. Association of lower patient ratings of physician communication with need for symptom management in lung and colorectal cancer patients. J Clin Oncol. 2014 Nov; 32(31_suppl):153. View abstract
  118. Pediatric hospice and palliative care: designing a mobile app for clinical practice. Comput Inform Nurs. 2014 Jul; 32(7):299-302. View abstract
  119. Symptom prevalence in lung and colorectal cancer patients. J Pain Symptom Manage. 2015 Feb; 49(2):192-202. View abstract
  120. Physicians' propensity to discuss prognosis is associated with patients' awareness of prognosis for metastatic cancers. J Palliat Med. 2014 Jun; 17(6):673-82. View abstract
  121. Evaluating the quality of supportive oncology using patient-reported data. J Oncol Pract. 2014 Jul; 10(4):e223-30. View abstract
  122. Communicating about prognosis: ethical responsibilities of pediatricians and parents. Pediatrics. 2014 Feb; 133 Suppl 1:S24-30. View abstract
  123. Deliberation and the life cycle of informed consent. Hastings Cent Rep. 2014 Jan-Feb; 44(1):33-5. View abstract
  124. Parent perceptions of the quality of information received about a child's cancer. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2013 Nov; 60(11):1896-901. View abstract
  125. Underuse of hospice care by Medicaid-insured patients with stage IV lung cancer in New York and California. J Clin Oncol. 2013 Jul 10; 31(20):2569-79. View abstract
  126. The presentation and management of mandibular tumors in the pediatric population. Laryngoscope. 2013 Aug; 123(8):2035-42. View abstract
  127. Talking with patients about dying. N Engl J Med. 2013 01 31; 368(5):480-1. View abstract
  128. Evaluating the quality of supportive oncology using patient-reported survey data. J Clin Oncol. 2012 Dec; 30(34_suppl):42. View abstract
  129. Associations between end-of-life discussion characteristics and care received near death: a prospective cohort study. J Clin Oncol. 2012 Dec 10; 30(35):4387-95. View abstract
  130. Patients' expectations about effects of chemotherapy for advanced cancer. N Engl J Med. 2012 Oct 25; 367(17):1616-25. View abstract
  131. Profit status and delivery of hospice care for infants: the mediating role of pediatric knowledge. J Palliat Med. 2012 Dec; 15(12):1369-73. View abstract
  132. Selecting ambulatory emergency care (AEC) patients from the medical emergency in-take: the derivation and validation of the Amb score. Clin Med (Lond). 2012 Oct; 12(5):420-6. View abstract
  133. Enough is indeed enough: ACGME required changes in pediatric training. Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2012 Dec 15; 59(7):1158-9. View abstract
  134. Reasons why physicians do not have discussions about poor prognosis, why it matters, and what can be improved. J Clin Oncol. 2012 Aug 01; 30(22):2715-7. View abstract
  135. Improving timeliness of antibiotic delivery for patients with fever and suspected neutropenia in a pediatric emergency department. Pediatrics. 2012 Jul; 130(1):e201-10. View abstract
  136. Research participation experiences of parents of children with cancer who were asked about their child's prognosis. J Palliat Med. 2012 Mar; 15(3):269-73. View abstract
  137. End-of-life care discussions among patients with advanced cancer: a cohort study. Ann Intern Med. 2012 Feb 07; 156(3):204-10. View abstract
  138. Communication and decision support for children with advanced cancer and their families. Am Soc Clin Oncol Educ Book. 2012; 637-43. View abstract
  139. Discussions about end-of-life care planning between physicians and patients with stage IV lung or colorectal cancer. J Clin Oncol. 2011 May 20; 29(15_suppl):6026. View abstract
  140. Parents' roles in decision making for children with cancer in the first year of cancer treatment. J Clin Oncol. 2011 May 20; 29(15):2085-90. View abstract
  141. Training program in cancer and blood diseases: Pediatric Hematology/Oncology Fellowship Program, Children's Hospital Boston/Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. Am J Hematol. 2010 Oct; 85(10):793-4. View abstract
  142. Influence of patients' preferences and treatment site on cancer patients' end-of-life care. Cancer. 2010 Oct 01; 116(19):4656-63. View abstract
  143. Racial disparities in the outcomes of communication on medical care received near death. Arch Intern Med. 2010 Sep 27; 170(17):1533-40. View abstract
  144. Absorbing information about a child's incurable cancer. Oncology. 2010; 78(3-4):259-66. View abstract
  145. End-of-life discussions, goal attainment, and distress at the end of life: predictors and outcomes of receipt of care consistent with preferences. J Clin Oncol. 2010 Mar 01; 28(7):1203-8. View abstract
  146. Sinonasal and laryngeal carcinoma in children: correlation of imaging characteristics with clinicopathologic and cytogenetic features. AJNR Am J Neuroradiol. 2010 Feb; 31(2):257-61. View abstract
  147. Measuring therapeutic alliance between oncologists and patients with advanced cancer: the Human Connection Scale. Cancer. 2009 Jul 15; 115(14):3302-11. View abstract
  148. Peace of mind and sense of purpose as core existential issues among parents of children with cancer. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2009 Jun; 163(6):519-24. View abstract
  149. Personalized end-of-life care: Associations between patient preferences and treatment intensity near death. J Clin Oncol. 2009 May 20; 27(15_suppl):6516. View abstract
  150. Associations between end-of-life discussions, patient mental health, medical care near death, and caregiver bereavement adjustment. JAMA. 2008 Oct 08; 300(14):1665-73. View abstract
  151. Parents' views of cancer-directed therapy for children with no realistic chance for cure. J Clin Oncol. 2008 Oct 10; 26(29):4759-64. View abstract
  152. A qualitative study of oncologists' approaches to end-of-life care. J Palliat Med. 2008 Jul; 11(6):893-906. View abstract
  153. Peace, Equanimity, and Acceptance in the Cancer Experience (PEACE): validation of a scale to assess acceptance and struggle with terminal illness. Cancer. 2008 Jun; 112(11):2509-17. View abstract
  154. Peace of mind and sense of purpose as core existential issues among parents of children with cancer. J Clin Oncol. 2008 May 20; 26(15_suppl):9518. View abstract
  155. Hope and prognostic disclosure. J Clin Oncol. 2007 Dec 10; 25(35):5636-42. View abstract
  156. Common gastrointestinal symptoms in pediatric palliative care: nausea, vomiting, constipation, anorexia, cachexia. Pediatr Clin North Am. 2007 Oct; 54(5):673-89, x. View abstract
  157. Quality of health care for children: role of health and chronic illness in inpatient care experiences. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2007 Sep; 161(9):828-34. View abstract
  158. Understanding of prognosis among parents of children with cancer: parental optimism and the parent-physician interaction. J Clin Oncol. 2007 Apr 10; 25(11):1357-62. View abstract
  159. Communication about prognosis between parents and physicians of children with cancer: parent preferences and the impact of prognostic information. J Clin Oncol. 2006 Nov 20; 24(33):5265-70. View abstract
  160. Understanding of prognosis among parents of children with cancer: Parental optimism and the role of the parent-physician interaction. J Clin Oncol. 2006 Jun 20; 24(18_suppl):6033. View abstract
  161. Mucoepidermoid carcinoma of the parotid gland in children: A 10-year experience. Arch Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg. 2006 Apr; 132(4):375-80. View abstract
  162. Early integration of pediatric palliative care: for some children, palliative care starts at diagnosis. Curr Opin Pediatr. 2006 Feb; 18(1):10-4. View abstract
  163. Can end of life care for the pediatric patient suffering with escalating and intractable symptoms be improved? J Pediatr Oncol Nurs. 2006 Jan-Feb; 23(1):45-51. View abstract
  164. Parent and physician perspectives on quality of care at the end of life in children with cancer. J Clin Oncol. 2005 Dec 20; 23(36):9155-61. View abstract
  165. Factors associated with the quality of care at the end of life in children with cancer. J Clin Oncol. 2004 Jul 15; 22(14_suppl):8529. View abstract
  166. The Day One Talk. J Clin Oncol. 2004 Feb 01; 22(3):563-6. View abstract
  167. Iatrogenic pleuropulmonary charcoal instillation in a teenager. Pediatr Pulmonol. 2003 Jun; 35(6):490-3. View abstract
  168. Massive hemoptysis in cystic fibrosis. Arch Intern Med. 1983 Feb; 143(2):287-90. View abstract
  169. Pulmonary hypertension in systemic lupus erythematosus. N Engl J Med. 1973 Jul 19; 289(3):157-8. View abstract