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Would a Rose by Any Other Name Really Smell as Sweet? Framing Our Work in Infection Prevention

  • Shelley K. Summerlin-Long (a1), David J. Weber (a1) (a2), Lauren M. DiBiase (a1), Mark O. Buchanan (a1), Emily E. Sickbert-Bennett (a1) (a2) and Department of Hospital Epidemiology, University of North Carolina Hospitals (a1) (a2)...
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Abstract

Copyright

Corresponding author

Author for correspondence: Shelley K. Summerlin-Long, MPH, MSW, BSN, RN, Hospital Epidemiology, 1001 West Wing, NCMH, Room W-1063, 101 Manning Drive, Chapel Hill, NC 27514. E-mail: shelley.summerlin-long@unchealth.unc.edu

References

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1. Abadi, M. Democrats and Republicans speak different languages—and it helps explain why we’re so divided. Business Insider website. http://www.businessinsider.com/political-language-rhetoric-framing-messaging-lakoff-luntz-2017-8. Published August 2017. Accessed February 19, 2018.
2. Chapman, S. Other people’s smoke: What’s in a name? Tobacco Control 2003;12:113114.
3. Stewart, AE, Lord, JH. Motor vehicle crash versus accident: a change in terminology is necessary. J Trauma Stress 2002;15:333335.
4. Richtel, M. It’s no accident: advocates want to speak of car ‘crashes’ instead. The New York Times website. https://www.nytimes.com/2016/05/23/science/its-no-accident-advocates-want-to-speak-of-car-crashes-instead.html. Published May 22, 2016. Accessed April 2, 2018.

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