Something we, and our readers, really value about our blogs is that they often go beyond summarizing Cochrane evidence...
Students 4 Best Evidence is a blogging network by students, for students, who are interested in evidence-based healthcare.
Sarah Chapman looks at Cochrane evidence on the benefits and harms of pregabalin for neuropathic pain and reflects on experience of finding a balance between them.
In this blog for our Understanding Evidence series, Emma Carter and Selena Ryan-Vig share resources to help you get to grips with some key concepts that can help us to think critically about treatment claims.
Cochrane Co-ordinating Editor and review author Helen Handoll talks about new evidence that exercise prevents falls in older people and what it might mean for her mother and others like her.
In this blog, Beatriz Goulao shares news of the latest evidence on routine scale and polish and dental check-ups, and reflects on the more complicated story that emerges when finding out what people value.
Lynda Ware looks at the latest Cochrane evidence on different treatments for wrist fractures in children.
In this blog for a non-medical audience, Alastair Lamb and Altan Omer look at the evidence for use of PDE5 inhibitors (Viagra, Cialis & Levitra) for penile rehabilitation after prostate cancer surgery.
Sarah Chapman looks at the latest evidence on vitamin and mineral supplements for preventing dementia or at least slowing cognitive decline. Can they really help?
To end the year on Evidently Cochrane, we have dug into a cabinet of medical curiosities and invite you to take our quiz.
As 2018 nears its close, we take a look back to find the top ten most popular Evidently Cochrane blogs published this year.
GP Robert Walton looks at Cochrane evidence on antibiotics for children with 'wet cough' and explains what might help you decide what to do when your child has a cough that does not go away quickly.
In this blog, Sarah Chapman looks at the Cochrane evidence for surgical and non-surgical treatments for carpal tunnel syndrome (CTS).
Sarah Chapman looks at the Cochrane evidence for aspects of routine dental care. Something to smile about? Or are there big gaps...?