Dr. Landrigan is Research Director of Inpatient Pediatrics at Boston Children’s Hospital and a practicing pediatric hospitalist. He seeks to study and improve the safety and quality of care for hospitalized children. Over the past decade, he has served as the principal investigator of a series of cohort studies, randomized controlled trials, and multi-center intervention projects that have evaluated the effectiveness of novel interventions designed to improve patient safety.  He has strong interests in the effects of physicians' sleep deprivation, work schedules, teamwork, and handoffs of care.  He was the first Chair, and is a current Executive Council Member of the Pediatric Research in Inpatient Settings (PRIS) Network, the only federally funded hospitalist research network in the U.S.

Major goals of Dr. Landrigan's work include:

  • To develop rigorous systems for studying the quality and safety of hospital care
  • To develop innovative approaches to the organization of inpatient care, such as interventions designed to improve physicians' working conditions, teamwork, and handoffs
  • To carefully evaluate the effectiveness of interventions designed to improve care, and to continuously improve these interventions to achieve optimal safety and health
  • To broadly disseminate effective innovations through education and health policy efforts

Active Projects

2012-2017 Multi-Center Trial of Limiting PGY2&3 Resident Work Hours on Patient Safety

NHLBI U01 HL111478
Principal Investigator

In the ROSTERS (Randomized Order Safety Trial Evaluating Resident Schedules) project, we are working with the Sleep Research Network to conduct a six-center randomized controlled crossover trial evaluating the effect on patient safety, resident safety, and resident education of eliminating shifts >16 hours for 2nd and 3rd year pediatric residents in pediatric intensive care units.

2013-2014 The I-PASS Electronic Family Sign out:  A Technological Innovation to Empower and Engage Families of Hospitalized Patients

Web Site: I-PASS Study

Taking on Tomorrow Innovation Program, Boston Children’s Hospital
Principal Investigator

In this study, we are developing a computerized handoff tool for families, to facilitate provider-family communication during hospitalization.

2014-2017 Bringing I-PASS to the Bedside:  a Communication Bundle to Improve Patient Safety and Experience

Web Site: I-PASS Study

Patient Centered Outcomes Research Institute (PCORI) R-CDR-1306-03556
Principal Investigator

In this 10-center study that builds on the I-PASS Study, we are testing the effects on patient safety, care processes, and workflow of adapting and integrating I-PASS communication tools and strategies into family centered rounds and other family communications throughout the day. The manner in which adoption across sites is affected by patient and hospital-level variables will be assessed.



Dr. Landrigan received his BA from Haverford College, his MD from Mount Sinai School of Medicine and his MPH from the Harvard School of Public Health. He completed his pediatrics residency and a fellowship in hospital medicine / health services research at Boston Children's Hospital, as well as a health policy fellowship at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. He has received numerous research and teaching awards including Boston Children’s Hospital’s Janeway Award for Excellence in Clinical Teaching, the Sleep Research Society’s Young Investigator Award, the Society of Hospital Medicine’s Excellence in Research Award, and Academy Health’s Nemours Child Health Services Research Award.  He is an elected member of the Society for Pediatric Research, the American Society for Clinical Investigation, and the American Pediatric Society.

Selected Publications

  1. Landrigan CP, Rothschild JM, Cronin JW, Kaushal R, Burdick E, Katz JT, Lilly CM, Stone PH, Lockley SW, Bates DW, Czeisler CA. Effect of reducing interns' work hours on serious medical errors in intensive care units. New Engl J Med. 2004;351(18):1838-1848.
  2. Rothschild JM, Landrigan CP, Cronin JW, Kaushal R, Lockley SE, Burdick E, Stone PH, Lilly CM, Katz JT, Czeisler CA, Bates DW. The Critical Care Safety Study: the incidence and nature of adverse events and near-misses in intensive care. Crit Care Med. 2005;33(8):1694-1700.
  3. Walsh KE, Adams WG, Bauchner H, Vinci RJ, Chessare JB, Cooper MR, Hebert PM, Schainker EG, Landrigan CP. Medication errors related to computerized order entry for children. Pediatrics. 2006;118(5):1872-1879.
  4. Landrigan CP, Barger LK, Cade BE, Ayas NT, Czeisler CA. Interns’ compliance with Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education work-hour limits.  JAMA.2006;296(9):1063-1070.
  5. Fahrenkopf AM, Sectish TC, Barger LK, Sharek PJ, Lewin D, Chiang VW, Edwards S, Wiedermann BL, Landrigan CP. Rates of medication errors among depressed and burned out Residents: A prospective cohort study.  BMJ. 2008;336(7642):488-491. PMCID: PMC2258399.
  6. Landrigan CP, Fahrenkopf AM, Lewin D, Sharek PJ, Barger LK, Eisner M, Edwards S, Chiang VW, Wiedermann BL, Sectish TC. Effects of the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education duty hour limits on sleep, work hours, and safety.  Pediatrics. 2008;122(2):250-258.
  7. Rothschild JM, Keohane CA, Rogers S, Gardner R, Lipsitz SR, Salzberg CA, Yu T, Yoon CS, Williams DH, Wien MF, Czeisler CA, Bates DW, Landrigan CP. Risks of complications by attending physicians after performing nighttime procedures.  JAMA. 2009;302(14):1565-1572.
  8. Starmer AJ, Sectish TC, Simon DW, Keohane C, McSweeney ME, Chung EY, Yoon CS, Lipsitz SR, Wassner AJ, Harper MB, Landrigan CP.  Rates of medical errors and preventable adverse events among hospitalized children following implementation of a resident handoff bundle. JAMA. 2013;310(21):2262-2270.
  9. Landrigan CP, Parry G, Bones CB, Hackbarth AD, Goldmann DA, Sharek PJ. Temporal trends in rates of patient harm due to medical care. New Engl J Med.2010;363(22):2124-2134.
  10. Sharek PJ, Parry G, Goldmann DA, Bones CB, Hackbarth AD, Rhoda D, Murphy C, Landrigan CP. Performance characteristics of a methodology to quantify adverse events over time in hospitalized patients.  Health Serv Res 2011; 46:654-678. PMCID: PMC3064924


Publications powered by Harvard Catalyst Profiles

  1. Changes Made to Orders Placed by Overnight Admitting Residents on Teaching Rounds the Next Day. Hosp Pediatr. 2022 Jan 01; 12(1):e35-e38. View abstract
  2. Evaluation of an Educational Outreach and Audit and Feedback Program to Reduce Continuous Pulse Oximetry Use in Hospitalized Infants With Stable Bronchiolitis: A Nonrandomized Clinical Trial. JAMA Netw Open. 2021 09 01; 4(9):e2122826. View abstract
  3. Interns' perspectives on impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic on the medical school to residency transition. BMC Med Educ. 2021 Jun 07; 21(1):330. View abstract
  4. Extended Work Shifts and Neurobehavioral Performance in Resident-Physicians. Pediatrics. 2021 03; 147(3). View abstract
  5. A Changing Landscape: Exploring Resident Perspectives on Pursuing Pediatric Hospital Medicine Fellowships. Hosp Pediatr. 2021 02; 11(2):109-115. View abstract
  6. Barriers and Facilitators to Guideline-Adherent Pulse Oximetry Use in Bronchiolitis. J Hosp Med. 2021 01; 16(1):23-30. View abstract
  7. Association Between Parent Comfort With English and Adverse Events Among Hospitalized Children. JAMA Pediatr. 2020 12 01; 174(12):e203215. View abstract
  8. The Effect of Blue-Enriched Lighting on Medical Error Rate in a University Hospital ICU. Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf. 2021 03; 47(3):165-175. View abstract
  9. Pediatric Resident Engagement With an Online Critical Care Curriculum During the Intensive Care Rotation. Pediatr Crit Care Med. 2020 11; 21(11):986-991. View abstract
  10. Validity of Continuous Pulse Oximetry Orders for Identification of Actual Monitoring Status in Bronchiolitis. J Hosp Med. 2020 11; 15(11):665-668. View abstract
  11. Association Between Bronchiolitis Patient Volume and Continuous Pulse Oximetry Monitoring in 25 Hospitals. J Hosp Med. 2020 11; 15(11):669-672. View abstract
  12. Patient Safety and Resident Schedules without 24-Hour Shifts. Reply. N Engl J Med. 2020 09 24; 383(13):1288. View abstract
  13. Effect on Patient Safety of a Resident Physician Schedule without 24-Hour Shifts. N Engl J Med. 2020 06 25; 382(26):2514-2523. View abstract
  14. I-PASS Mentored Implementation Handoff Curriculum: Frontline Provider Training Materials. MedEdPORTAL. 2020 06 22; 16:10912. View abstract
  15. Communicating Effectively With Hospitalized Patients and Families During the COVID-19 Pandemic. J Hosp Med. 2020 07 01; 15(7):440-442. View abstract
  16. The Elephant in the Hospital Room Charge. Pediatrics. 2020 06; 145(6). View abstract
  17. Prevalence of Continuous Pulse Oximetry Monitoring in Hospitalized Children With Bronchiolitis Not Requiring Supplemental Oxygen. JAMA. 2020 04 21; 323(15):1467-1477. View abstract
  18. The Association Between Resident Physician Work-Hour Regulations and Physician Safety and Health. Am J Med. 2020 07; 133(7):e343-e354. View abstract
  19. In Reply to Lawson. Acad Med. 2020 01; 95(1):11-12. View abstract
  20. Hidden health IT hazards: a qualitative analysis of clinically meaningful documentation discrepancies at transfer out of the pediatric intensive care unit. JAMIA Open. 2019 Oct; 2(3):392-398. View abstract
  21. Association of Pediatric Resident Physician Depression and Burnout With Harmful Medical Errors on Inpatient Services. Acad Med. 2019 08; 94(8):1150-1156. View abstract
  22. Effects on resident work hours, sleep duration, and work experience in a randomized order safety trial evaluating resident-physician schedules (ROSTERS). Sleep. 2019 08 01; 42(8). View abstract
  23. Patient Safety under Flexible and Standard Duty-Hour Rules. N Engl J Med. 2019 06 13; 380(24):2379-2380. View abstract
  24. Measuring overuse of continuous pulse oximetry in bronchiolitis and developing strategies for large-scale deimplementation: study protocol for a feasibility trial. Pilot Feasibility Stud. 2019; 5:68. View abstract
  25. Communication at Transitions of Care. Pediatr Clin North Am. 2019 08; 66(4):751-773. View abstract
  26. Design and recruitment of the randomized order safety trial evaluating resident-physician schedules (ROSTERS) study. Contemp Clin Trials. 2019 05; 80:22-33. View abstract
  27. I-PASS Mentored Implementation Handoff Curriculum: Champion Training Materials. MedEdPORTAL. 2019 01 10; 15:10794. View abstract
  28. "All the ward's a stage": a qualitative study of the experience of direct observation of handoffs. Adv Health Sci Educ Theory Pract. 2019 05; 24(2):301-315. View abstract
  29. Patient safety after implementation of a coproduced family centered communication programme: multicenter before and after intervention study BMJ. 2018 12 05; 363:k4764. View abstract
  30. Racial, Ethnic, and Socioeconomic Disparities in Patient Safety Events for Hospitalized Children. Hosp Pediatr. 2019 01; 9(1):1-5. View abstract
  31. Developing Standardized "Receiver-Driven" Handoffs Between Referring Providers and the Emergency Department: Results of a Multidisciplinary Needs Assessment. Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf. 2018 12; 44(12):719-730. View abstract
  32. I-PASS Mentored Implementation Handoff Curriculum: Implementation Guide and Resources. MedEdPORTAL. 2018 08 03; 14:10736. View abstract
  33. I-PASS Handoff Program: Use of a Campaign to Effect Transformational Change. Pediatr Qual Saf. 2018 Jul-Aug; 3(4):e088. View abstract
  34. Adverse Events in Hospitalized Pediatric Patients. Pediatrics. 2018 08; 142(2). View abstract
  35. Cutting Children's Health Care Costs. Pediatrics. 2018 08; 142(2). View abstract
  36. Effect of Increased Inpatient Attending Physician Supervision on Medical Errors, Patient Safety, and Resident Education: A Randomized Clinical Trial. JAMA Intern Med. 2018 07 01; 178(7):952-959. View abstract
  37. Using a Pediatric Trigger Tool to Estimate Total Harm Burden Hospital-acquired Conditions Represent. Pediatr Qual Saf. 2018 May-Jun; 3(3):e081. View abstract
  38. Comparison of Empiric Antibiotics for Acute Osteomyelitis in Children. Hosp Pediatr. 2018 05; 8(5):280-287. View abstract
  39. A Comparison of Resident Self-Perception and Pediatric Hospitalist Perceptions of the Supervisory Needs of New Interns. Hosp Pediatr. 2018 04; 8(4):214-219. View abstract
  40. Stress From Uncertainty and Resilience Among Depressed and Burned Out Residents: A Cross-Sectional Study. Acad Pediatr. 2018 08; 18(6):698-704. View abstract
  41. Engaging Families as True Partners During Hospitalization. J Hosp Med. 2018 05 01; 13(5):358-360. View abstract
  42. Development, Implementation, and Assessment of the Intensive Clinical Orientation for Residents (ICOR) Curriculum: A Pilot Intervention to Improve Intern Clinical Preparedness. Acad Pediatr. 2018 03; 18(2):140-144. View abstract
  43. Parent-Provider Miscommunications in Hospitalized Children. Hosp Pediatr. 2017 09; 7(9):505-515. View abstract
  44. Effects of the I-PASS Nursing Handoff Bundle on communication quality and workflow. BMJ Qual Saf. 2017 Dec; 26(12):949-957. View abstract
  45. Simulation of a Novel Schedule for Intensivist Staffing to Improve Continuity of Patient Care and Reduce Physician Burnout. Crit Care Med. 2017 Jul; 45(7):1138-1144. View abstract
  46. Resident Experiences With Implementation of the I-PASS Handoff Bundle. J Grad Med Educ. 2017 Jun; 9(3):313-320. View abstract
  47. Integrating Research, Quality Improvement, and Medical Education for Better Handoffs and Safer Care: Disseminating, Adapting, and Implementing the I-PASS Program. Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf. 2017 07; 43(7):319-329. View abstract
  48. Inpatient Hospital Factors and Resident Time With Patients and Families. Pediatrics. 2017 May; 139(5). View abstract
  49. Families as Partners in Hospital Error and Adverse Event Surveillance. JAMA Pediatr. 2017 04 01; 171(4):372-381. View abstract
  50. Parent and Provider Experience and Shared Understanding After a Family-Centered Nighttime Communication Intervention. Acad Pediatr. 2017 May - Jun; 17(4):389-402. View abstract
  51. Applying mathematical models to predict resident physician performance and alertness on traditional and novel work schedules. BMC Med Educ. 2016 Sep 13; 16(1):239. View abstract
  52. Performance of the Global Assessment of Pediatric Patient Safety (GAPPS) Tool. Pediatrics. 2016 06; 137(6). View abstract
  53. Communication and Shared Understanding Between Parents and Resident-Physicians at Night. Hosp Pediatr. 2016 Jun; 6(6):319-29. View abstract
  54. Reliability of Verbal Handoff Assessment and Handoff Quality Before and After Implementation of a Resident Handoff Bundle. Acad Pediatr. 2016 08; 16(6):524-31. View abstract
  55. Parent-Reported Errors and Adverse Events in Hospitalized Children. JAMA Pediatr. 2016 Apr; 170(4):e154608. View abstract
  56. The Creation of Standard-Setting Videos to Support Faculty Observations of Learner Performance and Entrustment Decisions. Acad Med. 2016 Feb; 91(2):204-9. View abstract
  57. Alarm fatigue: Clearing the air. J Hosp Med. 2016 Feb; 11(2):153-4. View abstract
  58. Intern and Resident Workflow Patterns on Pediatric Inpatient Units: A Multicenter Time-Motion Study. JAMA Pediatr. 2015 Dec; 169(12):1175-7. View abstract
  59. Physician and Nurse Nighttime Communication and Parents' Hospital Experience. Pediatrics. 2015 Nov; 136(5):e1249-58. View abstract
  60. The authors reply "Variation in printed handoff documents: Results and recommendations from a multicenter needs assessment". J Hosp Med. 2016 Jan; 11(1):81-2. View abstract
  61. Graduated Driver-Licensing: The Authors Reply. Health Aff (Millwood). 2015 Sep; 34(9):1610. View abstract
  62. Teen Crashes Declined After Massachusetts Raised Penalties For Graduated Licensing Law Restricting Night Driving. Health Aff (Millwood). 2015 Jun; 34(6):963-70. View abstract
  63. Variation in printed handoff documents: Results and recommendations from a multicenter needs assessment. J Hosp Med. 2015 Aug; 10(8):517-24. View abstract
  64. A trigger tool to detect harm in pediatric inpatient settings. Pediatrics. 2015 Jun; 135(6):1036-42. View abstract
  65. Crying wolf: False alarms and patient safety. J Hosp Med. 2015 Jun; 10(6):409-10. View abstract
  66. Changes in medical errors with a handoff program. N Engl J Med. 2015 01 29; 372(5):490-1. View abstract
  67. Changes in medical errors after implementation of a handoff program. N Engl J Med. 2014 Nov 06; 371(19):1803-12. View abstract
  68. Decreasing handoff-related care failures in children's hospitals. Pediatrics. 2014 Aug; 134(2):e572-9. View abstract
  69. Development, implementation, and dissemination of the I-PASS handoff curriculum: A multisite educational intervention to improve patient handoffs. Acad Med. 2014 Jun; 89(6):876-84. View abstract
  70. Preventing health care-associated harm in children. JAMA. 2014 May 07; 311(17):1731-2. View abstract
  71. Placing faculty development front and center in a multisite educational initiative: lessons from the I-PASS Handoff study. Acad Pediatr. 2014 May-Jun; 14(3):221-4. View abstract
  72. Safer hours for doctors and improved safety for patients. Med J Aust. 2014 Apr 21; 200(7):396-8. View abstract
  73. Rates of medical errors and preventable adverse events among hospitalized children following implementation of a resident handoff bundle. JAMA. 2013 Dec 04; 310(21):2262-70. View abstract
  74. Quality improvement research in pediatric hospital medicine and the role of the Pediatric Research in Inpatient Settings (PRIS) network. Acad Pediatr. 2013 Nov-Dec; 13(6 Suppl):S54-60. View abstract
  75. Closing the gap: a needs assessment of medical students and handoff training. J Pediatr. 2013 May; 162(5):887-8.e1. View abstract
  76. New questions on the road to safer health care. Pediatrics. 2013 May; 131(5):e1621-2. View abstract
  77. Answering questions on call: pediatric resident physicians' use of handoffs and other resources. J Hosp Med. 2013 Jun; 8(6):328-33. View abstract
  78. Fatigue optimization scheduling in graduate medical education: reducing fatigue and improving patient safety. J Grad Med Educ. 2013 Mar; 5(1):107-11. View abstract
  79. Making residency work hour rules work. J Law Med Ethics. 2013; 41(1):310-4. View abstract
  80. (Mis) perceptions and interactions of sleep specialists and generalists: obstacles to referrals to sleep specialists and the multidisciplinary team management of sleep disorders. J Clin Sleep Med. 2012 Dec 15; 8(6):633-42. View abstract
  81. Sleep science, schedules, and safety in hospitals: challenges and solutions for pediatric providers. Pediatr Clin North Am. 2012 Dec; 59(6):1317-28. View abstract
  82. Development of the Pediatric Research in Inpatient Settings (PRIS) Network: lessons learned. J Hosp Med. 2012 Oct; 7(8):661-4. View abstract
  83. Pediatric hospitalists: coming of age in 2012. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2012 Aug; 166(8):696-9. View abstract
  84. Pediatric residents' perspectives on reducing work hours and lengthening residency: a national survey. Pediatrics. 2012 Jul; 130(1):99-107. View abstract
  85. Better rested, but more stressed? Evidence of the effects of resident work hour restrictions. Acad Pediatr. 2012 Jul-Aug; 12(4):335-43. View abstract
  86. Surgeon fatigue: a prospective analysis of the incidence, risk, and intervals of predicted fatigue-related impairment in residents. Arch Surg. 2012 May; 147(5):430-5. View abstract
  87. I-pass, a mnemonic to standardize verbal handoffs. Pediatrics. 2012 Feb; 129(2):201-4. View abstract
  88. Sleep disorders, health, and safety in police officers. JAMA. 2011 Dec 21; 306(23):2567-78. View abstract
  89. Effects of a night-team system on resident sleep and work hours. Pediatrics. 2011 Dec; 128(6):1142-7. View abstract
  90. Healthcare provider working conditions and well-being: sharing international lessons to improve patient safety. J Pediatr (Rio J). 2011 Nov-Dec; 87(6):463-5. View abstract
  91. The effect of physician sleep deprivation on patient safety in perinatal-neonatal medicine. Am J Perinatol. 2012 Jan; 29(1):43-8. View abstract
  92. Implementing the 2009 Institute of Medicine recommendations on resident physician work hours, supervision, and safety. Nat Sci Sleep. 2011; 3:47-85. View abstract
  93. Unit-based care teams and the frequency and quality of physician-nurse communications. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2011 May; 165(5):424-8. View abstract
  94. Temporal trends in rates of patient harm resulting from medical care. N Engl J Med. 2010 Nov 25; 363(22):2124-34. View abstract
  95. Does simulator-based clinical performance correlate with actual hospital behavior? The effect of extended work hours on patient care provided by medical interns. Acad Med. 2010 Oct; 85(10):1583-8. View abstract
  96. Establishing a multisite education and research project requires leadership, expertise, collaboration, and an important aim. Pediatrics. 2010 Oct; 126(4):619-22. View abstract
  97. Performance characteristics of a methodology to quantify adverse events over time in hospitalized patients. Health Serv Res. 2011 Apr; 46(2):654-78. View abstract
  98. Effects of reducing or eliminating resident work shifts over 16 hours: a systematic review. Sleep. 2010 08; 33(8):1043-53. View abstract
  99. Family-centered rounds on pediatric wards: a PRIS network survey of US and Canadian hospitalists. Pediatrics. 2010 Jul; 126(1):37-43. View abstract
  100. US public opinion regarding proposed limits on resident physician work hours. BMC Med. 2010 Jun 01; 8:33. View abstract
  101. Resident sleep deprivation and critical care: the unintended consequences of inaction. Crit Care Med. 2010 Mar; 38(3):980-1. View abstract
  102. Risks of complications by attending physicians after performing nighttime procedures. JAMA. 2009 Oct 14; 302(14):1565-72. View abstract
  103. Reforming procedural skills training for pediatric residents: a randomized, interventional trial. Pediatrics. 2009 Aug; 124(2):610-9. View abstract
  104. Cappuccio response to correspondence. QJM. 2009 May; 102(5):363-4. View abstract
  105. Neurobehavioral, health, and safety consequences associated with shift work in safety-sensitive professions. Curr Neurol Neurosci Rep. 2009 Mar; 9(2):155-64. View abstract
  106. Implementing a 48 h EWTD-compliant rota for junior doctors in the UK does not compromise patients' safety: assessor-blind pilot comparison. QJM. 2009 Apr; 102(4):271-82. View abstract
  107. Driving drowsy. J Clin Sleep Med. 2008 Dec 15; 4(6):536-7. View abstract
  108. Building physician work hour regulations from first principles and best evidence. JAMA. 2008 Sep 10; 300(10):1197-9. View abstract
  109. Effects of the accreditation council for graduate medical education duty hour limits on sleep, work hours, and safety. Pediatrics. 2008 Aug; 122(2):250-8. View abstract
  110. Variation in pediatric hospitalists' use of proven and unproven therapies: a study from the Pediatric Research in Inpatient Settings (PRIS) network. J Hosp Med. 2008 Jul; 3(4):292-8. View abstract
  111. Improving sleep hygiene. Arch Intern Med. 2008 Jun 09; 168(11):1229-30; author reply 1230. View abstract
  112. Improving nurse working conditions: towards safer models of hospital care. J Hosp Med. 2008 May; 3(3):181-3. View abstract
  113. Effect of computer order entry on prevention of serious medication errors in hospitalized children. Pediatrics. 2008 Mar; 121(3):e421-7. View abstract
  114. Rates of medication errors among depressed and burnt out residents: prospective cohort study. BMJ. 2008 Mar 01; 336(7642):488-91. View abstract
  115. Effects of health care provider work hours and sleep deprivation on safety and performance. Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf. 2007 Nov; 33(11 Suppl):7-18. View abstract
  116. Effective implementation of work-hour limits and systemic improvements. Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf. 2007 Nov; 33(11 Suppl):19-29. View abstract
  117. Assessing procedural skills training in pediatric residency programs. Pediatrics. 2007 Oct; 120(4):715-22. View abstract
  118. Impact of a hospitalist system on length of stay and cost for children with common conditions. Pediatrics. 2007 Aug; 120(2):267-74. View abstract
  119. Medication errors related to computerized order entry for children. Pediatrics. 2006 Nov; 118(5):1872-9. View abstract
  120. Interns' compliance with accreditation council for graduate medical education work-hour limits. JAMA. 2006 Sep 06; 296(9):1063-70. View abstract
  121. Variations in management of common inpatient pediatric illnesses: hospitalists and community pediatricians. Pediatrics. 2006 Aug; 118(2):441-7. View abstract
  122. When policy meets physiology: the challenge of reducing resident work hours. Clin Orthop Relat Res. 2006 Aug; 449:116-27. View abstract
  123. Pediatric hospitalists: a systematic review of the literature. Pediatrics. 2006 May; 117(5):1736-44. View abstract
  124. Pediatric hospitalists: report of a leadership conference. Pediatrics. 2006 Apr; 117(4):1122-30. View abstract
  125. Recovery from medical errors: the critical care nursing safety net. Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf. 2006 Feb; 32(2):63-72. View abstract
  126. A shift for the better. Chest. 2005 Dec; 128(6):3787-8. View abstract
  127. Sliding down the Bell curve: effects of 24-hour work shifts on physicians' cognition and performance. Sleep. 2005 Nov; 28(11):1351-3. View abstract
  128. Preventable adverse events in infants hospitalized with bronchiolitis. Pediatrics. 2005 Sep; 116(3):603-8. View abstract
  129. The Critical Care Safety Study: The incidence and nature of adverse events and serious medical errors in intensive care. Crit Care Med. 2005 Aug; 33(8):1694-700. View abstract
  130. The safety of inpatient pediatrics: preventing medical errors and injuries among hospitalized children. Pediatr Clin North Am. 2005 Aug; 52(4):979-93, vii. View abstract
  131. Effect of intern's consecutive work hours on safety, medical education and professionalism. Crit Care. 2005 Oct 05; 9(5):528-30; author reply 528-30. View abstract
  132. Effect of reducing interns' weekly work hours on sleep and attentional failures. N Engl J Med. 2004 Oct 28; 351(18):1829-37. View abstract
  133. Effect of reducing interns' work hours on serious medical errors in intensive care units. N Engl J Med. 2004 Oct 28; 351(18):1838-48. View abstract
  134. Complications in infants hospitalized for bronchiolitis or respiratory syncytial virus pneumonia. J Pediatr. 2003 Nov; 143(5 Suppl):S142-9. View abstract
  135. Prioritizing strategies for preventing medication errors and adverse drug events in pediatric inpatients. Pediatrics. 2003 Apr; 111(4 Pt 1):722-9. View abstract
  136. Outbreaks of typhoid fever in the United States, 1960-99. Epidemiol Infect. 2003 Feb; 130(1):13-21. View abstract
  137. Senior resident autonomy in a pediatric hospitalist system. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2003 Feb; 157(2):206-7. View abstract
  138. The impact of climate change on child health. Ambul Pediatr. 2003 Jan-Feb; 3(1):44-52. View abstract
  139. Impact of a health maintenance organization hospitalist system in academic pediatrics. Pediatrics. 2002 Oct; 110(4):720-8. View abstract
  140. Effect of a pediatric hospitalist system on housestaff education and experience. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2002 Sep; 156(9):877-83. View abstract
  141. Rotavirus cerebellitis? Clin Infect Dis. 2002 Jan 01; 34(1):130. View abstract
  142. Pediatric hospitalists in Canada and the United States: a survey of pediatric academic department chairs. Ambul Pediatr. 2001 Nov-Dec; 1(6):338-9. View abstract
  143. Pediatric hospitalists: what do we know, and where do we go from here? Ambul Pediatr. 2001 Nov-Dec; 1(6):340-5. View abstract
  144. Preventable deaths and injuries during magnetic resonance imaging. N Engl J Med. 2001 Sep 27; 345(13):1000-1. View abstract
  145. Medication errors and adverse drug events in pediatric inpatients. JAMA. 2001 Apr 25; 285(16):2114-20. View abstract
  146. Age and secular trends in bone lead levels in middle-aged and elderly men: three-year longitudinal follow-up in the Normative Aging Study. Am J Epidemiol. 1997 Oct 01; 146(7):586-91. View abstract