Jennifer R. Martin
- Associate Librarian
- Clinical Instructor, Pharmacy Practice-Science
- M.A. Information Resources & Library Science
- The University of Arizona, Tuscon, Arizona, United States
- B.A. Chemistry
- The University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona, United States
- Fellow, Leadership and Career Development Program
- Association of Research Libraries, Summer 2019
- Grace and Harold Sewell Memorial Foundation Travel Award
- Library and Information Sciences Section, American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, Summer 2019
- Leadership and Career Development Program Fellow
- Association of Research Libraries, Summer 2018
- Special Libraries Association Academic Division Springshare Innovation in Academic Libraries Award
- Special Libraries Association Academic Division, Summer 2015
- Tech Launch Arizona I2 Innovation & Impact Award for Campus Collaboration
- Tech Launch Arizona, Spring 2015
No activities entered.
LECPHPR 862 (Spring 2020)
LECPHPR 809 (Fall 2019)
LECPHPR 862 (Spring 2019)
LECPHPR 809 (Fall 2018)
LECPHPR 805B (Spring 2018)
LECPHPR 861C (Spring 2018)
LECPHPR 862 (Spring 2018)
SEMPHPR 896A (Fall 2017)
LECPHPR 805B (Spring 2017)
LECPHPR 861C (Spring 2017)
SEMPHPR 896B (Spring 2017)
SEMPHPR 896A (Fall 2016)
LECPHPR 805B (Spring 2016)
LECPHPR 862 (Spring 2016)
- Almutairi, A. R., Alkhatib, N., Martin, J., Babiker, H. M., Garland, L. L., McBride, A., & Abraham, I. (2019). Comparative efficacy and safety of immunotherapies targeting the PD-1/PD-L1 pathway for previously treated advanced non-small cell lung cancer: A Bayesian network meta-analysis. Critical reviews in oncology/hematology, 142, 16-25.More infoTwo PD-1 (pembrolizumab, nivolumab) and one PD-L1(atezolizumab) inhibitors are approved for previously treated advanced non-small cell lung cancer but have not been compared in head-to-head trials.
- Axon, D. R., Patel, M. J., Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2019). Use of multidomain management strategies by community dwelling adults with chronic pain: evidence from a systematic review. Scandinavian journal of pain, 19(1), 9-23.More infoBackground and aims Multidomain strategies (i.e. two or more strategies) for managing chronic pain are recommended to avoid excessive use of opioids while producing the best outcomes possible. The aims of this systematic review were to: 1) determine if patient-reported pain management is consistent with the use of multidomain strategies; and 2) identify the role of opioids and non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) in patient-reported pain management. Methods Bibliographic databases, websites, and reference lists of included studies were searched to identify published articles reporting community-based surveys of pain self-management from January 1989 to June 2017 using controlled vocabulary (and synonyms): pain; self-care; self-management; self-treatment; and adult. Two independent reviewers screened studies and extracted data on subject demographics, pain characteristics, pain self-management strategies, and pain outcomes. Pain self-management strategies were organized according to our conceptual model. Included studies were assessed for risk of bias. Differences between the researchers were resolved by consensus. Results From the 3,235 unique records identified, 18 studies published between 2002 and 2017 from 10 countries were included. Twenty-two types of pharmacological strategies were identified (16 prescription, six non-prescription). NSAIDs (15 studies, range of use 10-72%) and opioids (12 studies, range of use 5-72%) were the most commonly reported prescription pharmacological strategies. Other prescription pharmacological strategies included analgesics, acetaminophen, anticonvulsants, antidepressants, anxiolytics, salicylates, β-blockers and calcium channel blockers, disease-modifying anti-rheumatic drugs and steroids, muscle relaxants, topical products, triptans, and others. Twenty-two types of non-pharmacological strategies were identified: four medical strategies (10 studies), 10 physical strategies (15 studies), four psychological strategies (12 studies), and four self-initiated strategies (15 studies). Medical strategies included consulting a medical practitioner, chiropractic, and surgery. Physical strategies included exercise, massage, hot and cold modalities, acupuncture, physical therapy, transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation, activity modification or restriction, assistive devices, and altering body position/posture. Psychological strategies included relaxation, prayer or meditation, therapy, and rest/sleep. Self-initiated strategies included dietary or herbal supplements, dietary modifications, and complementary and alternative medicine. Overall, the number of strategies reported among the studies ranged from five to 28 (out of 44 identified strategies). Limited data on pain outcomes was reported in 15 studies, and included satisfaction with pain management strategies, pain interference on daily activities, adverse events, lost work or restricted activity days, emergency department visits, and disabilities. Conclusions A wide variety and large number of pharmacological and non-pharmacological strategies to manage chronic pain were reported, consistent with the use of multidomain strategies. High levels of use of both NSAIDs and opioids also were reported. Implications Comprehensive review and consultation with patients about their pain management strategies is likely needed for optimal outcomes. Additional research is needed to determine: how many, when, and why multidomain strategies are used; the relationship between opioid use, multidomain management strategies, and level of pain; how multidomain strategies relate to outcomes; and if adding strategies to a pain management plan increases the risk of adverse events or interactions, and increases an individuals pain management burden.
- Campbell, A. M., Axon, D. R., Mollon, L. E., Martin, J. R., Slack, M. K., & Lee, J. K. (2019). Melatonin for the prevention of postoperative delirium in older adults: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. BMC Geriatrics.
- Campbell, A. M., Martin, J. R., & Erstad, B. L. (2018). Tapering Regimens Following Medium to High Dose Extended Duration Corticosteroid Monotherapy in Adults with Rheumatic Disease: A Systematic Review. Journal of Clinical Rheumatology. doi:https://doi.org/10.1097/RHU.0000000000000917
- Oh, M., Alkhushaym, N., Fallatah, S., Althagafi, A., Aljadeed, R., Alsowaida, Y., Jeter, J., Martin, J. R., Babiker, H. M., McBride, A., & Abraham, I. (2019). The association of BRCA1 and BRCA2 mutations with prostate cancer risk, frequency, and mortality: A meta-analysis. The Prostate, 79(8), 880-895.More infoA prior meta-analysis found no association between BRCA1 mutation and prostate cancer (PCa). Subsequent BRCA2 mutation studies have shown an association with PCa risk and mortality. We conducted a meta-analysis of overall BRCA mutation carriers and in subgroups to (1) estimate PCa risk in BRCA mutation carriers, (2) evaluate the frequency of BRCA mutation carriers in patients with PCa, and (3) compare cancer-specific survival (CSS) and overall survival (OS) among BRCA mutation carriers and noncarriers.
- Campbell, A. M., Martin, J. R., & Erstad, B. L. (2018). Corticosteroid Tapering Regimens in Rheumatic Disease: A Systematic Review. Journal of clinical rheumatology : practical reports on rheumatic & musculoskeletal diseases.More infoCorticosteroids have long been used to effectively treat rheumatic disorders, but adverse effects associated with extended-duration regimens generate disagreement among clinicians regarding optimal tapering strategies. The objective of this systematic review was to assess clinical outcomes of differing tapering regimens after corticosteroid monotherapy in adults with rheumatic disorders.
- Oh, M., McBride, A., Yun, S., Bhattacharjee, S., Slack, M., Martin, J. R., Jeter, J., & Abraham, I. (2018). BRCA1 and BRCA2 Gene Mutations and Colorectal Cancer Risk: Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. Journal of the National Cancer Institute, 110(11), 1178-1189.More infoInvestigations of the associations with colorectal cancer have yielded conflicting results. The aim of our study was to synthesize the research on colorectal cancer risks in BRCA mutation carriers by means of a systematic review and quantitatively by means of meta-analyses overall and in subgroups of BRCA mutation carriers.
- Patrick, C., Mira, P., Ana, H., Rhys, A., Martin, J. R., Slack, M. K., & Warholak, T. L. (2018). A systematic review and meta-analysis of community pharmacy error rates in the United States: 1993 to 2015. BMJ Open Quality.
- Almutairi, A. R., Zhou, L., Gellad, W. F., Lee, J. K., Slack, M. K., Martin, J. R., & Lo-Ciganic, W. H. (2017). Effectiveness and Safety of Non-vitamin K Antagonist Oral Anticoagulants for Atrial Fibrillation and Venous Thromboembolism: A Systematic Review and Meta-analyses. Clinical therapeutics, 39(7), 1456-1478.e36.More infoThe findings from the observational studies comparing the effectiveness and safety of non-vitamin K antagonist oral anticoagulants (NOACs) versus vitamin K antagonists (VKAs) for atrial fibrillation (AF) and venous thromboembolism (VTE) are inconsistent. We conducted separate meta-analyses examining the efficacy/effectiveness and safety of NOACs versus VKAs by disease (AF vs VTE), study design (randomized controlled trials [RCTs] vs observational studies), and NOAC (dabigatran, rivaroxaban, apixaban, and edoxaban).
- Fazel, M. T., Bagalagel, A., Lee, J. K., Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2017). Impact of Diabetes Care by Pharmacists as Part of Health Care Team in Ambulatory Settings: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. The Annals of pharmacotherapy, 51(10), 890-907.More infoTo conduct a comprehensive systematic review and meta-analyses examining the impact of pharmacist interventions as part of health care teams on diabetes therapeutic outcomes in ambulatory care settings.
- Fazel, M. T., Bagalagel, A., Lee, J. K., Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2017). Impact of Diabetes Care by Pharmacists in Interprofessional Teams in Ambulatory Settings: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. Annals of Pharmacotherapy.
- Gharaibeh, M., Bootman, J. L., McBride, A., Martin, J., & Abraham, I. (2017). Economic Evaluations of First-Line Chemotherapy Regimens for Pancreatic Cancer: A Critical Review. PharmacoEconomics, 35(1), 83-95.More infoEffect sizes of efficacy of first-line treatments for (metastatic) pancreas cancer are constrained, underscoring the need for evaluations of the efficacy-to-cost relationship. We critically review economic evaluations of first-line chemotherapy regimens for pancreatic cancer since the 1997 introduction of gemcitabine. We searched PubMed/MEDLINE and EMBASE (1997-2015), and the websites of health technology assessment agencies. Two authors independently reviewed economic studies for eligibility in this review; evaluated peer-reviewed, journal-published studies in terms of the Drummond Checklist; and critiqued the technical and scientific merit of all studies. Sixteen pharmacoeconomic evaluations were included: ten published in nine peer-reviewed journals and six on three websites. Six were on single-agent therapies and ten on combination therapies. Analyses conducted included cost-effectiveness (three studies), cost-utility (one study), or combined cost-effectiveness and cost-utility (12 studies). Studies diverged in results, mainly because of different assumptions, methods, inputs, and country-specific guidelines. The two most recent regimens, nanoparticle albumin-bound paclitaxel plus gemcitabine (NAB-P + GEM) and the combination of fluorouracil, oxaliplatin, leucovorin, and irinotecan (FOLFIRINOX), were evaluated in an indirect comparison, yielding a statistically similar benefit in overall survival but superior progression-free survival for FOLFIRINOX. NAB-P + GEM showed greater economic benefit over FOLFIRINOX. In conclusion, the divergence in results observed across studies is attributable to economic drivers that are specific to countries and their healthcare (financing) systems. No recommendations regarding the relative economic benefit of treatment regimens, general or country-specific, are made as the purpose of pharmacoeconomic analysis is to inform policy decision-making and clinical practice, not set policy or define clinical practice.
- Rodrigues, C. R., Harrington, A. R., Murdock, N., Holmes, J. T., Borzadek, E. Z., Calabro, K., Martin, J., & Slack, M. K. (2017). Effect of Pharmacy-Supported Transition-of-Care Interventions on 30-Day Readmissions: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. The Annals of pharmacotherapy, 51(10), 866-889.More infoTo describe pharmacy-supported transition-of-care (TOC) interventions and determine their effect on 30-day all-cause readmissions.
- Elliott, C. M., Dewland, J. C., Martin, J. R., & Jackson Sr, J. (2016). Collaborate and Innovate: The Impact of Academic Librarians on the Commercialization of University Technology. Journal of Library Administration, 57(1), 36-48. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/01930826.2016.1215674More infoA large Research 1 University in collaboration with the campus commercialization unit created a partnership that contributes to the early stage development of inventions in the commercialization pipeline. The library-commercialization business intelligence workgroup was incorporated into the overall campus commercialization business development workflow in 2014 and is comprised of librarians and commercialization professionals working together to provide insight and decision support for development of commercialization strategy for inventions emerging from University research that aligns with market drivers. These efforts are recognized by University leadership as critical to the campus strategic plan of the University. This paper discusses the impact of the workgroup and how the group of librarians contributed to the development of new companies, new licenses, and financial impact of economic development at a large land grant University and larger community.
- Freiburger, G., Martin, J. R., & Nunez, A. V. (2016). An Embedded Librarian Program: Eight Years On. Medical reference services quarterly, 35(4), 388-96.More infoThis article examines an embedded librarian program eight years after implementation in a large academic health center. Librarians were physically moved into the colleges of pharmacy, public health, and nursing. Statistics are reported as well as comments from the participating librarians and faculty members. Strong relationships have been built between librarians, faculty members, and students. Locating the librarians among faculty and students led to a better understanding of client needs and an increased awareness of librarian competencies and services resulting in partnerships and greater utilization of library services.
- Martin, J. R., Elliott, C. M., Kramer, S. S., & Martin, D. J. (2016). Commercialization of University Intellectual Property: A Role for Academic Librarians. Information Outlook, 20(4).
- Slack, M. K., Martin, J. R., Worede, L., & Islam, S. (2016). A Systematic Review of Extramural Presentations and Publications from Pharmacy Student Research Programs. American Journal of Pharmaceutical Education, 80(6), 100.More infoObjective. To conduct a systematic review of reports of pharmacy student research programs that describes the programs and resulting publications or presentations. Methods. To be eligible for the review, reports had to be in English and indicate that students were required to collect, analyze data, and report or present findings. The outcome variables were extramural posters/presentations and publications. Results. Database searches resulted in identification of 13 reports for 12 programs. Two-thirds were reports of projects required for a course or for graduation, and the remaining third were elective (participation was optional). Extramural posters resulted from 75% of the programs and publications from 67%. Conclusion. Although reporting on the outcomes of student research programs is limited, three-quarters of the programs indicated that extramural presentations, publications, or both resulted from student research. Additional research is needed to identify relevant outcomes of student research programs in pharmacy.
- Elliott, C. M., Martin, J. R., & Dewland, J. C. (2015). University of Arizona Libraries Initiates Successful Partnership with Campus Commercialization Unit: A Case Study. Special Libraries Association Annual Conference Proceedings.
- Lee, J. K., Alshehri, S., Kutbi, H., & Martin, J. R. (2015). Optimising pharmacotherapy in elderly patients: the role of pharmacist. Integrated Pharmacy Research and Practice, 4, 101-111.
- Martin, J. R. (2015). Essential Ways to Make SharePoint Work for You. Caplits: Bulletin of the Pharmaceutical & Health Technology Division of the Special Libraries Association, 31(2), 6.
- Patanwala, A. E., Martin, J. R., & Erstad, B. L. (2015). Ketamine for Analgosedation in the Intensive Care Unit: A Systematic Review. Journal of intensive care medicine.More infoTo evaluate the evidence for the use of intravenous ketamine for analgosedation in the intensive care unit.
- Patanwala, A. E., Slack, M. K., Martin, J. R., Basken, R. L., Nolan, P. E., & Erstad, B. L. (2014). Effect of epinephrine on survival after cardiac arrest: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Minerva anestesiologica, 80(7), 831-43.More infoThe use of epinephrine is currently recommended as a treatment option for patients with cardiac arrest. The primary objective of this systematic review was to determine if epinephrine use during cardiac arrest is associated with improved survival to hospital discharge. MEDLINE, EMBASE, The Cochrane Library (Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials (CENTRAL), Web of Science, International Pharmaceutical Abstracts, and Biological Abstracts (BIOSIS Previews), and bibliographies of previous systematic reviews. Studies involving patients with cardiac arrest that compared epinephrine to no epinephrine (or placebo) with regard to survival to hospital discharge or 30-day survival. Randomized controlled trials (RCTs) and observational studies were included. The results were stratified into three groups: 1) RCTs, 2) observational studies with unadjusted data (observational-U), and 3) observational studies with adjusted data using multivariate analysis (observational-A). There were a total of 10 studies included in the systematic review and nine studies were included in the meta-analysis. The association between epinephrine use and survival to hospital discharge, grouped by study type was not significant for RCTs (OR 2.33, 95% CI 0.85 to 6.40; p=0.10; I2=0.00%) or observational-U studies (OR 1.17, 95% CI 0.67 to 2.07; p=0.58; I2=76.68%). But epinephrine was associated with decreased survival in observational-A studies (OR 0.43, 95% CI 0.40 to 0.48; P
- Lee, J. K., Slack, M. K., Martin, J. R., Ehrman, C., & Chisholm-Burns, M. A. (2013). Geriatric patient care by U.S. pharmacists in healthcare teams: systematic review and meta-analyses. Journal of the American Geriatrics Society, 61(7), 1119-27.More infoTo conduct a systematic review and meta-analyses to examine the effects of pharmacists' care on geriatric patient-oriented health outcomes in the United States (U.S.).
- Chisholm-Burns, M. A., Spivey, C., Martin, J. R., Wyles, C., Ehrman, C., & Schlesselman, L. s. (2012). A 5-year analysis of peer-reviewed journal article publications of pharmacy practice faculty members. American journal of pharmaceutical education, 76(7), 127.More infoTo evaluate scholarship, as represented by peer-reviewed journal articles, among US pharmacy practice faculty members; contribute evidence that may better inform benchmarking by academic pharmacy practice departments; and examine factors that may be related to publication rates.
- Elliott, C. M., & Martin, J. R. (2013). Developing and Establishing a Good Rapport. Information Outlook, 17(2), 32-32.
- Kramer, S. S., Martin, J. R., Schlimgen, J. B., Slack, M. K., & Martin, J. (2011). Effectiveness of a liaison program in meeting information needs of college of pharmacy faculty. Medical reference services quarterly, 30(1).More infoThis article describes the creation and implementation of focus groups to evaluate the effectiveness of a health sciences library's liaison program of the College of Pharmacy faculty and to better understand the faculty's information needs in order to design new and improved library services. The liaison services support the teaching and research needs of faculty and students through literature research, classroom teaching, and an extensive library collection of pharmacy literature. Focus group results demonstrated a high level of satisfaction with library liaison services and collections. Opportunities exist for expanded interaction with graduate students and greater marketing of library services to increase faculty awareness of specific library programs.
- Chisholm-Burns, M. A., Lee, J. K., Spivey, C. A., Slack, M. K., Herrier, R. N., Hall-Lipsy, E., Graff Zivin, J., Abraham, I., Palmer, J., Martin, J. R., Kramer, S. S., & Wunz, T. (2010). US pharmacists' effect as team members on patient care: systematic review and meta-analyses. Medical care, 48(10), 923-33.More infoOne approach postulated to improve the provision of health care is effective utilization of team-based care including pharmacists.
- Oh, M., McBride, A., Yun, S., Bhattacharjee, S., Slack, M. K., Martin, J. R., Jeter, J., & Abraham, I. L. (2018, February). BRCA1 and BRCA2 Gene Mutations and Colorectal Cancer Risk: Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis.. In Journal of Clinical Oncology, 36(Suppl. 4S).
- Barbara, K., Rick, M., & Martin, J. R. (2018, Fall). Challenges of Being an Embedded Librarian. Special Libraries Association Route 66. Webinar: Special Libraries Association Route 66 Chapter and Solo Division.More infoInvited presentation as part of a panel to discuss the challenges of being an embedded librarian. There are several benefits of being an embedded librarian, some of which include being a part of a the community your serve, providing on-site reference services, and working closely with collaborators. But what are some of the challenges of being embedded and how are these overcome? Join us as we discuss these challenges with three types of embedded librarian perspectives: corporate, non-profit, and academic. We will discuss issues from limited resources, limited time, over commitments and demanding workloads.
- Kamada, H., Kramer, S. S., Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2018, Fall). The Embedded Librarian Services at the Arizona Health Sciences Library. Regional Meeting fo the Biomedical Librarians of Japan. Tokyo, Japan: Biomedical Librarians of Japan.More infoInvited presentation to the Regional Meeting of the Biomedical Librarians of Japan.
- Kamada, H., Kramer, S. S., Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2018, Fall). The Embedded Librarian Services at the Arizona Health Sciences Library. Regional Meeting of the Academic Librarians of Japan. Kyoto, Japan: Academic Librarians of Japan.More infoInvited presentation to the Regional Meeting of the Academic Librarians of Japan.
- Martin, J. R. (2018, June). Make an Impact: Become Invaluable. Special Libraries Association Annual Conference. Baltimore, MD: Special Libraries Association.More infoInvited presentation as part of "Tell Your Story Well: How Embedded Librarians Demonstrate and Communicate Their Value" part of a 2 person panel with Ethel Salonon.
- Martin, J. R., Salonen, E., & Anderson, N. (2018, Fall). How Embedded Librarians Communicate and Demonstrate Their Value. Special Libraries Association Best of SLA 2018 Annual Conference Webinar Series. Webinar: Special Libraries Association.More infoThis was an invited presentation to follow-up the presentation that was given at the Annual Conference. It was part of a "Best of" series as our presentation from the Annual Conference was in the top 10. This webinar included two speakers and one moderator. My participation was as a co-presenter with Ethel Salonen, who was a corporate librarian. Nadine Anderson moderated the webinar.
- Martin, J. R., Sherri, H., Jackson, J. J., & Elliott, C. (2017, June). Commercialization of Intellectual Property: A Role for Librarians. Special Libraries Association Annual Conference. Phoenix, AZ: Special Libraries Association.
- Martin, J. R. (2016, June). Literature Searching Techniques for Meta-Analysis. Training Program in Meta-AnalysisThe University of Arizona College of Pharmacy Center for Health Outcomes & Pharmacoeconomic Research.
- Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2016, July). Showcasing Student Research Projects in the UA Campus Repository. American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy Annual Meeting. Anaheim, CA.
- Elliott, C. M., Martin, J. R., & Dewland, J. C. (2015, June). University of Arizona Libraries Initiates Successful Partnership with Campus Commercialization Unit: A Case Study. Special Libraries Association Annual Conference Proceedings.
- Martin, J. R. (2015, June). Literature Searching Techniques for Meta-Analysis. Training Program in Meta-Anlaysis. Tucson, AZ: The University of Arizona College of Pharmacy Center for Health Outcomes & Pharmacoeconomic Research.
- Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2015, September). Collaborate & Initiate: Launching Successful Systematic Reviews. Webinar for the American Association of Colleges of PharmacyAmerican Association of Colleges of Pharmacy.
- Martin, J. R. (2014, August). Literature Searching Techniques for Meta-Analysis. Training Program in Meta-Analysis. Tucson, AZ: The University of Arizona College of Pharmacy Center for Health Outcomes & Pharmacoeconomic Research.
- Martin, J. R. (2014, July). The Role of Pharmacy Librarians in Systematic Reviews. American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy Annual Meeting. Grapevine, TX: American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy.
- Martin, J. R. (2014, September). Beyond PubMed: Grey Literature & Other Resources. Women’s Health Research: Sex and Gender Differences Symposium. Tucson, AZ.
- Martin, J. R. (2013, February). Beyond Google: Free Web Resources for Practicing Pharmacists. 46th Annual Southwestern Clinical Pharmacy Seminar. Tucson, AZ: University of Arizona College of Pharmacy.More infoJennifer Martin, health sciences librarian and resource specialist, led a popular session last year to introduce pharmacists to the vast amount of resources available to help you and your patient. This year, her session will begin with the basics and then expand upon what was covered last year. If you attended last year there will be plenty to gain. If not, the basic review will give you enough background to participate. For the most productive, hands on experience, BRING YOUR LAPTOP OR OTHER ELECTRONIC DEVICE.
- Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2013, June). Using Focus Groups to Assess the Information Literacy Skills of First Year Pharmacy Students. Special Libraries Association Annual Conference & INFO-EXPO. San Diego, CA: Special Libraries Association.
- Nadler, B., & Martin, J. R. (2013, Feburary). Library Resources for Pharmacy Preceptors. Preceptor Education Day. Glendale, AZ: The University of Arizona College of Pharmacy and Midwestern University College of Pharmacy.
- Freiburger, G. A., Nunez, A. V., Martin, J. R., & Saleh, A. A. (2012, November). Embedded Librarians at the University of Arizona Health Sciences Library. Midday at the Oasis Webinar. Tucson, AZ: National Network of Libraries of Medicine Pacific Southwest Region.
- Martin, J. R. (2012, March). Strengthening Your Information Skills: Tips to Help You and Your Patients. 45th Annual Southwestern Clinical Pharmacy Seminar. Tucson, AZ: The University of Arizona College of Pharmacy.
- Martin, J. R., Slack, M. K., & Patrick, C. J. (2018, Summer). PhD Graduate Students Self-Assessed Level of Information Searching Skills. Annual Meeting of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Boston, Massachusetts: American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy.
- Martin, J. R., Alejandra, A., & Slack, M. K. (2017, July). Showcasing Pharmacy Student Research Projects in a Collection of a University Campus Repository. American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy Annual Meeting. Nashville, TN: American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy.
- Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2016, July). A Longitudinal Assessment of the Impact of Library Instruction on Pharmacy Students’ Information Literacy Skills. American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy Annual Meeting. Anaheim, CA.
- Rodrigues, C., Murdock, N., Holmes, J., Borzadek, E., Calabro, K., Martin, J. R., Harrington, A., & Slack, M. K. (2016, April). Effect of Pharmacist-Supported Transition-of-Care Program on 30-Day Readmission Rates: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy Managed Care & Specialty Pharmacy Annual Meeting. San Francisco, CA: Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy.
- Slack, M. K., & Martin, J. R. (2016, December 2016). Self-management strategies for pain reported in population-based surveys: A systematic review. Annual Meeting of the American Pain Society. Pittsburgh, PA: American Pain Society.
- Slack, M. K., Lo Ciganic, W. H., Almutari, A., Lili, Z., Lee, J. K., & Martin, J. R. (2016, Mary 2016). Comparative effectiveness and safety of dabigatran versus vitamin K antagonists in atrial fibrillation: A meta-analysis of observational studies. ISPOR. Washington, D.C.: ISPOR.
- Slack, M. K., Sara, A., Alison, A., & Martin, J. R. (2016, December 2016). Healthcare professionals as study subjects: A scoping review. ASHP Midyear Clinical Conference. Anaheim, CA: American Society of Health-System Pharmacists.
- Rodrigues, C., Murdock, N., Holmes, J., Borzadek, E., Calabro, K., Harrington, A., Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2015, April). Systematic review of post-hospital discharge outcomes associated with pharmacy-related interventions at transitions of care in the United States. Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy Annual Meeting & Expo. San Diego, CA: Academy of Managed Care Pharmacy.
- Slack, M. K., Martin, J. R., Islam, S., & Leah, W. (2015, July). Publications and Presentations from PharmD Student Research Projects: A Systematic Review. American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy Annual Meeting. National Harbor, MD: American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy.
- Sun, D., Gharaibeh, M., Altyar, A., Martin, J. R., MacDonald, K., & Abraham, I. L. (2014, September). Economic evaluation of primary prophylaxis using filgrastim versus pegfilgrastim in patients with solid tumor cancer: a systematic literature review. the International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research Conference. Beijing, China: International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research.
- Chau, B., Vo, T., Lee, Y. L., Slack, M. K., Lee, J. K., & Martin, J. R. (2013, December). Using meta-analysis to explore the factors affecting the potency of pharmacists’ patient interventions. American Society of Health-System Pharmacists Midyear Clinical Meeting. Orlando, FL: American Society of Health-System Pharmacists.
- Martin, J. R., & Slack, M. K. (2013, July). Evaluating Library Instruction: Examining the Impact of Role-Play Instruction. American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy Annual Meeting. Chicago, IL: American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy.