1) Journal of the American Medical Association 289: 1785, 2003.
What does JAMA stand for?
JAMA stands for Journal of the American Medical Association
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of JAMA
We have 46 other meanings of JAMA in our Acronym Attic
- Junctional Adhesion Molecule-1
- Junction Adhesion Molecule 3
- Jackson Area Manufacturers Association (Jackson, MI)
- Japan America Media Association (California)
- Japan Anger Management Association
- Japan Automobile Manufacturers Association
- Japanese Association of Management Accounting (est. 1991)
- Java Matrix Package
- John A. Martin and Associates (structural engineering and design; Los Angeles, CA)
- Joint Airborne MASINT Architecture
- Joint Aeronautical Materials Activity
- Joint American Military Advisory Group (post WWII military group)
- Just Another Macro Language
- Jamaica Aluminum Company
- Japan Medical Abstracts Society
- Japanese Association for Mathematical Biology
- Joint Acquisition Management Board
- Joint Admission and Matriculation Board (Nigeria)
- Joint Air Movements Board
- Jamaica Mountain Bike Association
Samples in periodicals archive:
Journal of the American Medical Association 1999; 282:1530-1538.
editorial, Journal of the American Medical Association, 2002, 288(6):752-753.
Gillick strongly recommends feeding advanced dementia patients by hand, as did the authors of Journal of the American Medical Association piece, who found that tube feeding might actually cause adverse effects such as aspiration pneumonia and local infection.
In 1981 a colleague of Jones and Smith wrote in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) that clinic patients were informed about the hazards of alcohol abuse in pregnancy and the need to stop drinking.
Physical Abuse One instance of physical abuse cited in the Journal of the American Medical Association (1990) concerns a student who was kicked in the genitals by a supervising doctor as punishment for making an error.
The Journal of the American Medical Association, 243(6), 543-545.