Acute cannabis consumption and motor vehicle collision risk: systematic review of observational studies and meta-analysis
The purpose of this activity is to review the evidence for an association between cannabis consumption and risk of motor vehicle collision.
1) Identify the association between acute cannabis consumption and motor vehicle collision risk
2) Appraise observational study designs and the usefulness of different outcome measures
3) Appraise the strength of evidence for associations between tetrahydrocannabinol consumption and collision risk when different approaches to measurement are used
4) Recognise the potential implications of the findings of this study for public health.
William D Carey, MD and Dr Kirsten Patrick
William D Carey, MD and Dr Kirsten Patrick
William D Carey, MD is Director, Center for Continuing Education, Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, Ohio. Dr Kirsten Patrick is an Assistant Editor, British Medical Journal, London.
We declare no financial interests, commercial affiliations, or conflicts of interest.
CME Disclaimer :
The information in this educational activity is provided for general medical education purposes only and is not meant to substitute for the independent medical judgment of a physician relative to diagnostic and treatment options of a specific patient's medical condition. The viewpoints expressed in this CME activity are those of the authors/faculty. They do not represent an endorsement by any of the accreditors. In no event will any of the accreditors be liable for any decision made or action taken in reliance upon the information provided through this CME activity.
09 Feb 2012
09 Feb 2012
09 Feb 2014
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