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What Predicts Patients’ Willingness to Undergo Online Treatment and Pay for Online Treatment? Results from a Web-Based Survey to Investigate the Changing Patient-Physician Relationship

What Predicts Patients’ Willingness to Undergo Online Treatment and Pay for Online Treatment? Results from a Web-Based Survey to Investigate the Changing Patient-Physician Relationship

More detailed analyses of other aspects of the online patient-physician relationship (eg, online correspondence, appointments) may allow additional insights into possible gender differences (eg, see Bidmon and Terlutter [66]).

Johanna Roettl, Sonja Bidmon, Ralf Terlutter

J Med Internet Res 2016;18(2):e32


Authors’ Reply to: Is a Ratio Scale Assumption for Physician Ratings Justified? Comment on “What Patients Value in Physicians: Analyzing Drivers of Patient Satisfaction Using Physician-Rating Website Data”

Authors’ Reply to: Is a Ratio Scale Assumption for Physician Ratings Justified? Comment on “What Patients Value in Physicians: Analyzing Drivers of Patient Satisfaction Using Physician-Rating Website Data”

Konerding [1] states that “the zero-points for the rating scales analyzed by Bidmon et al [2] cannot be determined empirically” and “what these parameters tell us about the actual relationships between satisfaction and service attributes is unclear.”

Sonja Bidmon, Ossama Elshiewy, Ralf Terlutter, Yasemin Boztug

J Med Internet Res 2020;22(10):e21057