Richard A. Deyo
Appropriate use of new medical technology is an important factor in helping to contain costs, which in turn is essential to maintaining affordability and access to care. Rigorous evidence-based technology assessment is key to overcoming commercial, political, and media forces that may drive excessive (even harmful) technology use.
EducationMPH University of Washington, 1981 (Health Services)
MD Pennsylvania State University, 1975 (Medicine)
BA Grinnell College, 1971 (Chemistry)
Contact Infoemail: email@example.com
OHSU Family Medicine
3181 SW Sam Jackson Park Rd.
Mail Code: FM
Portland, OR 97239
Richard Deyo has been a member of the faculty since 1986. He is a general internist and remains active in clinical teaching and practice. He was the Co-director of the Robert Wood Johnson Clinical Scholars Program and the UW Center for Cost and Outcomes Research. His research interests are in the measurement of health status and other outcomes, management of back disorders, and appropriate use of medical technology. He recently co-edited a book on 'Evidence-Based Clinical Practice'.
Fan VS, Au D, Heagerty P, Deyo RA, McDonell MB, Fihn SD. Validation of case-mix measures derived from self-reports of diagnoses and health. J Clin Epidemiol. 2002 Apr;55(4):371-80. PMID: 11927205
Kline CR, Martin DP, Deyo RA. Health consequences of pregnancy and childbirth as perceived by women and clinicians. Obstet Gynecol. 1998 Nov;92(5):842-8. PMID: 9794680
Malter AD, Larson EB, Urban N, Deyo RA. Cost-effectiveness of lumbar discectomy for the treatment of herniated intervertebral disc. Spine (Phila Pa 1976). 1996 May 1;21(9):1048-54; discussion 1055. PMID: 8724089
Spertus JA, Winder JA, Dewhurst TA, Deyo RA, Fihn SD. Monitoring the quality of life in patients with coronary artery disease. Am J Cardiol. 1994 Dec 15;74(12):1240-4. PMID: 7977097
- Recommendations for Low-Back Pain Research
- UW-Led Panel Drives New NIH Back-Pain Research Standards
- Yoga, Stretching Classes Outdo Self-Care for Back Pain: Study (MSNBC, 10/24/2011)
- In health care, newer not necessarily better (Times Union, 01/26/2009)