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Cancer Survivor Care

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141. General practitioners' involvement during survivorship care of colon cancer in the Netherlands: primary health care utilization during survivorship care of colon cancer, a prospective multicentre cohort study. (PubMed)

) with on average 0.9 contact for colon-cancer-related (CCR) problems in the 6-month study period. Median time after surgery at inclusion was 7.6 months (range 0-58). Abdominal pain and chemotherapy-related problems were the most frequently reported CCR reasons. Of the CCR contacts, 83% was managed in primary care. As time after surgery passed, the number of CCR contacts declined in patients without chemotherapy and remained constant in patients who received chemotherapy.Colon cancer survivors contact their GP (...) General practitioners' involvement during survivorship care of colon cancer in the Netherlands: primary health care utilization during survivorship care of colon cancer, a prospective multicentre cohort study. Primary health care use increases when cancer is diagnosed. This increase continues after cancer treatment. More generalist care is suggested to improve survivorship care. It is unknown to what extent cancer-related symptoms are currently presented in primary care in this survivorship

2019 Family Practice

142. Effects of Aerobic and Resistance Exercise on Metabolic Syndrome, Sarcopenic Obesity, and Circulating Biomarkers in Overweight or Obese Survivors of Breast Cancer: A Randomized Controlled Trial

syndrome, sarcopenic obesity, and serum biomarkers among ethnically diverse, sedentary, overweight, or obese survivors of breast cancer. Methods Eligible survivors of breast cancer (N = 100) were randomly assigned to exercise (n = 50) or usual care (n = 50). The exercise group participated in supervised moderate-to-vigorous-65% to 85% of heart rate maximum-aerobic and resistance exercise three times per week for 16 weeks. Metabolic syndrome z-score (primary outcome), sarcopenic obesity, and serum (...) , sarcopenic obesity, and relevant biomarkers in an ethnically diverse sample of sedentary, overweight, or obese survivors of breast cancer. Our findings suggest a targeted exercise prescription for improving metabolic syndrome in survivors of breast cancer and support the incorporation of supervised clinical exercise programs into breast cancer treatment and survivorship care plans.

2018 EvidenceUpdates

143. Promoting guideline-based cancer genetic risk assessment for hereditary breast and ovarian cancer in ethnically and geographically diverse cancer survivors: Rationale and design of a 3-arm randomized controlled trial. (PubMed)

Promoting guideline-based cancer genetic risk assessment for hereditary breast and ovarian cancer in ethnically and geographically diverse cancer survivors: Rationale and design of a 3-arm randomized controlled trial. Although national guidelines for cancer genetic risk assessment (CGRA) for hereditary breast and ovarian cancer (HBOC) have been available for over two decades, less than half of high-risk women have accessed these services, especially underserved minority and rural populations (...) . Identification of high-risk individuals is crucial for cancer survivors and their families to benefit from biomedical advances in cancer prevention, early detection, and treatment.This paper describes community-engaged formative research and the protocol of the ongoing randomized 3-arm controlled Genetic Risk Assessment for Cancer Education and Empowerment (GRACE) trial. Ethnically and geographically diverse breast and ovarian cancer survivors at increased risk for hereditary cancer predisposition who have

2018 Contemporary clinical trials

144. Cancer-Related Cognitive Outcomes Among Older Breast Cancer Survivors in the Thinking and Living With Cancer Study. (PubMed)

was associated with baseline APE and self-reported decline ( P < .001).Breast cancer systemic treatment and aging-related phenotypes and genotypes are associated with longitudinal decreases in cognitive function scores in older survivors. These data could inform treatment decision making and survivorship care planning. (...) Cancer-Related Cognitive Outcomes Among Older Breast Cancer Survivors in the Thinking and Living With Cancer Study. To determine treatment and aging-related effects on longitudinal cognitive function in older breast cancer survivors.Newly diagnosed nonmetastatic breast cancer survivors (n = 344) and matched controls without cancer (n = 347) 60 years of age and older without dementia or neurologic disease were recruited between August 2010 and December 2015. Data collection occurred during

2018 Journal of Clinical Oncology

145. Health-related quality of life in ovarian cancer survivors: Results from the American Cancer Society's Study of Cancer Survivors - I. (PubMed)

between assessments.Overall mental and physical functioning of these ovarian cancer survivors was similar to the general population. However, lower HRQOL was associated with a number of variables, including disease recurrence, treatment status, symptom burden, age, and number of comorbidities. These findings can help health care providers identify survivors who may benefit from relevant interventions.Copyright © 2016 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. (...) Health-related quality of life in ovarian cancer survivors: Results from the American Cancer Society's Study of Cancer Survivors - I. There are limited data on outcomes and predictors of health-related quality of life (HRQOL) of ovarian cancer survivors. Therefore, we examined the trajectory and predictors of HRQOL one- and two-years post-diagnosis in this population.365 ovarian cancer survivors, a subset of participants in the longitudinal American Cancer Society's Study of Cancer Survivors-I

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2016 Gynecologic Oncology

146. Post-treatment impact and needs of prostate cancer survivors in Malaysia; a qualitative study (PubMed)

with the post-treatment side effects. They were anxious about the possibility of relapse. In addition to family and peer support, there were participants who felt that spiritual support was important in helping them cope with the possibility of relapse. The survivors felt that they did not receive enough information about post-treatment care, dietary measures and supplements for relapse prevention, treatment and prognosis.Prostate cancer has a significant impact on the survivor's lifestyle, emotional (...) Post-treatment impact and needs of prostate cancer survivors in Malaysia; a qualitative study There are limited studies conducted on the needs of cancer survivors in developing countries like Malaysia. This qualitative study aimed at exploring the post-treatment impact and needs of prostate cancer survivors.A qualitative study design was used. One in-depth interview and four focus group discussions were conducted with 24 prostate cancer survivors (age range: 58-79 years) from government

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2017 Malaysian family physician : the official journal of the Academy of Family Physicians of Malaysia

147. Behavioral, Psychological, Educational and Vocational Interventions to Facilitate Employment Outcomes for Cancer Survivors: A Systematic Review

, 2006; Tamminga, de Boer, Verbeek, & Frings- Dresen, 2010). Many interventions seek to meet a diverse set of survivors’ needs, using a variety of intersecting mechanisms. 1.2 CONTRIBUTION OF THE REVIEW According to one systematic review of employment and work-related issues in cancer survivors, employer accommodation, flexible work, counseling, training and rehabilitation, educational levels, fewer physical symptoms, continuity of care, younger age, and male gender are associated with more positive (...) Behavioral, Psychological, Educational and Vocational Interventions to Facilitate Employment Outcomes for Cancer Survivors: A Systematic Review Campbell Systematic Reviews 2015:5 First published: 02 January, 2015 Search executed: November, 2013 Behavioral, Psychological, Educational, and Vocational Interventions to Facilitate Employment Outcomes for Cancer Survivors: A Systematic Review Carlton J. Fong, Kathleen M. Murphy, John D. Westbrook, Minda M. Markle Colophon Title Behavioral

2015 Campbell Collaboration

148. Barriers to follow-up care among survivors of adolescent and young adult cancer (PubMed)

Barriers to follow-up care among survivors of adolescent and young adult cancer Though the need for risk-based follow-up care for survivors of adolescent and young adult (AYA) cancer has been documented, survivors often report forgoing recommended care due to cost. We sought to understand whether additional barriers to follow-up care exist for AYA survivors.We recruited survivors who were diagnosed with cancer between the ages of 15 and 39 using the Utah Cancer Registry (UCR). Overall, 28 (...) for a visit due to lack of symptoms.Though cost likely plays a major part in follow-up care adherence for survivors of AYA cancer, in our focus groups, participants indicated there were many other psychosocial and logistic barriers to care. Such factors play an important role in the day-to-day lives of survivors and are critical in medical decision-making.Several factors impede follow-up care adherence for survivors of AYA cancer that are amenable to interventions, including clearer provider

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2016 Journal of cancer survivorship : research and practice

149. Unmet Supportive Care Needs among Breast Cancer Survivors of Community-Based Support Group in Kuching, Sarawak (PubMed)

Unmet Supportive Care Needs among Breast Cancer Survivors of Community-Based Support Group in Kuching, Sarawak Background. Recognizing the needs of cancer survivors is one of the important aspects in healthcare delivery. This study aimed to determine the prevalence of unmet supportive care needs and its associated factors among the breast cancer survivors of community-based support group in Kuching, Sarawak. Materials and Methods. This was a cross-sectional study using Supportive Care Needs (...) Survey (SCNS-SF34). All the members of community-based breast cancer support groups in Kuching were invited. A total of 101 respondents were face-to-face interviewed after the consent was obtained. Data was entered and analyzed using SPSS version 20. Results. The respondents endorsed health system and information domain with the highest mean score (2.48; 95% CI: 2.32-2.64). Top 10 items with "moderate to high" level unmet needs had a prevalence of 14.9% to 34.7% of respondents indicating need

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2016 International journal of breast cancer

150. Quality of Post-treatment Care among Breast Cancer Survivors in the University of California Athena Breast Health Network (Athena) (PubMed)

Quality of Post-treatment Care among Breast Cancer Survivors in the University of California Athena Breast Health Network (Athena) Multiple oncology providers are involved in the initial breast cancer treatment. To better understand the patterns and quality of posttreatment breast cancer care, we surveyed patients who had been treated at each of the 5 University of California (UC) cancer centers.We identified breast cancer patients diagnosed in 2008-2009 from hospital tumor registries (...) ; invitations for the mailed survey on posttreatment care were sent between September 2011 and November 2012. The survey requested information on the number and type of provider visits, discussion of key topics, use of treatment summaries, and survivorship care plans (SCP).A total of 329 patients completed the survey. The mean age of respondents was 60.5 years, and they were 3.2 years since diagnosis (range, 1.6-4.8 years). A total of 82% had continued posttreatment care at a UC facility, and they reported

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2016 Clinical breast cancer

151. Relationship Between Quality of Comorbid Condition Care and Costs for Cancer Survivors (PubMed)

Relationship Between Quality of Comorbid Condition Care and Costs for Cancer Survivors To estimate the association between cancer survivors' comorbid condition care quality and costs; to determine whether the association differs between cancer survivors and other patients.Using the SEER-Medicare-linked database, we identified survivors of breast, prostate, and colorectal cancers who were diagnosed in 2004, enrolled in Medicare fee-for-service for at least 12 months before diagnosis (...) , and survived ≥ 3 years. Quality of care was assessed using nine process indicators for chronic conditions, and a composite indicator representing seven avoidable outcomes. Total costs on the basis of Medicare amount paid were grouped as inpatient and outpatient. We examined the association between care quality and costs for cancer survivors, and compared this association among 2:1 frequency-matched noncancer controls, using comparisons of means and generalized linear regressions.Our sample included 8,661

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2016 Journal of Oncology Practice

152. Survivorship Care Plan in Promoting Physical Activity in Breast or Colorectal Cancer Survivors in Wisconsin

Survivorship Care Plan in Promoting Physical Activity in Breast or Colorectal Cancer Survivors in Wisconsin Survivorship Care Plan in Promoting Physical Activity in Breast or Colorectal Cancer Survivors in Wisconsin - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (...) (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Survivorship Care Plan in Promoting Physical Activity in Breast or Colorectal Cancer Survivors in Wisconsin The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT02677389 Recruitment Status : Completed First Posted : February 9, 2016 Last Update

2016 Clinical Trials

153. Proactive Care Coordination for Cancer Survivors Who Smoke

Proactive Care Coordination for Cancer Survivors Who Smoke Proactive Care Coordination for Cancer Survivors Who Smoke - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Proactive Care Coordination for Cancer (...) the reach and efficacy of two proactive approaches to enrolling cancer survivors in tobacco treatment (Arm 1: mailed care coordination vs. Arm 2: telephone care coordination) using a two-arm randomized design at two urban cancer centers, and will explore cancer survivor attitudes and preferences about proactive tobacco treatment. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Cancer Behavioral: Online Referral NYS Quitline Behavioral: Tobacco cessation counseling and coordination of cessation

2016 Clinical Trials

154. CanDirect: Effectiveness of a Telephone-supported Depression Self-care Intervention for Cancer Survivors

CanDirect: Effectiveness of a Telephone-supported Depression Self-care Intervention for Cancer Survivors CanDirect: Effectiveness of a Telephone-supported Depression Self-care Intervention for Cancer Survivors - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100 (...) ). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. CanDirect: Effectiveness of a Telephone-supported Depression Self-care Intervention for Cancer Survivors (CanDirect) The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT02890615 Recruitment Status : Active, not recruiting First Posted : September 7

2016 Clinical Trials

155. Self-Care for Head and Neck Cancer Survivors With Lymphedema and Fibrosis

Self-Care for Head and Neck Cancer Survivors With Lymphedema and Fibrosis Self-Care for Head and Neck Cancer Survivors With Lymphedema and Fibrosis - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Self-Care (...) for Head and Neck Cancer Survivors With Lymphedema and Fibrosis The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. of clinical studies and talk to your health care provider before participating. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT03030859 Recruitment Status : Recruiting First Posted : January 25, 2017 Last Update Posted : June 28, 2018 See

2016 Clinical Trials

156. Peer Mentoring in Promoting Follow-up Care Self-Management in Younger Childhood Cancer Survivors

Peer Mentoring in Promoting Follow-up Care Self-Management in Younger Childhood Cancer Survivors Peer Mentoring in Promoting Follow-up Care Self-Management in Younger Childhood Cancer Survivors - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one (...) or more studies before adding more. Peer Mentoring in Promoting Follow-up Care Self-Management in Younger Childhood Cancer Survivors The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. Read our for details. ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT02699996 Recruitment Status : Completed First Posted : March 7, 2016 Last Update Posted : February 11, 2019 Sponsor

2016 Clinical Trials

157. How will cancer survivors use survivorship care plans? (PubMed)

How will cancer survivors use survivorship care plans? Survivorship care plans (SCPs) are internationally endorsed as an important tool to enhance post-treatment survivorship care. To support broad implementation of SCPs, we investigated survivors' preferences regarding SCPs.The study was conducted at a comprehensive cancer center. Eligible patients from 10 clinical services, generally up to 12 months following end of treatment (EOT) were approached in clinics or via telephone. A purpose (...) -based SCPs (91%). There was support for both brief (36%) and detailed versions (42%). Over half requested the information be delivered in a face-to-face discussion with a health professional. Regular telephone support from the treating health care team was most commonly suggested as an additional service to support survivors after EOT.Although similar to international findings, results suggest alternate ways of providing the information that survivors desire. Most desired SCP elements have been

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2016 Acta Oncologica

158. Mental distress and health care use among survivors of adolescent and young adult cancer: A cross-sectional analysis of the National Health Interview Survey. (PubMed)

Mental distress and health care use among survivors of adolescent and young adult cancer: A cross-sectional analysis of the National Health Interview Survey. The current study was conducted to examine the prevalence and correlates of mental distress among survivors of adolescent and young adult (AYA) cancer and a comparison group.A total of 875 AYA cancer survivors who were diagnosed between the ages of 15 and 39 years and who were at least 5 years from their initial diagnosis were identified (...) the 2 groups were identified using multinomial logistic regressions.Survivors reported mental distress more often than the comparison group (moderate: 23.2% vs 16.9%; and severe: 8.4% vs 3.0% [P<.001]). Survivors cited not being able to afford mental health care more often (6.4% vs 2.3%; P = .002). Moreover, 74.7% and 52.2% of survivors, respectively, with moderate and severe distress had not talked to a mental health professional. Contrary to the comparison group, survivors who were current smokers

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2016 Cancer

159. Transition guidelines: An important step in the future care for childhood cancer survivors. A comprehensive definition as groundwork. (PubMed)

Transition guidelines: An important step in the future care for childhood cancer survivors. A comprehensive definition as groundwork. Evidence-based clinical practice guidelines are essential to ensure that childhood cancer survivors at risk of chronic health conditions receive effective long-term follow-up care. However, adult survivors of childhood cancer are not always engaged in recommended health promotion and follow-up practices, as many centres do not have a formal transition programme (...) that prepares survivors and their families for successful transfer from child-centred to adult-oriented healthcare. The need for a specific pan-European guideline for the transition of care for childhood cancer survivors has been recognised. The first step is to define the concept of transition of care for survivors of childhood cancer based on existing evidence.Copyright © 2015 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

2016 European Journal of Cancer

160. Determining cancer survivors' preferences to inform new models of follow-up care. (PubMed)

Determining cancer survivors' preferences to inform new models of follow-up care. Specialist-led cancer follow-up is becoming increasingly expensive and is failing to meet many survivors' needs. Alternative models informed by survivors' preferences are urgently needed. It is unknown if follow-up preferences differ by cancer type. We conducted the first study to assess British cancer survivors' follow-up preferences, and the first anywhere to compare the preferences of survivors from different (...) appeared willing to accept follow-up from specialist nurses, registrars or GPs provided that they are compensated by increased continuity of care, dietary advice and one-to-one counselling. Longer appointments were also valued. Telephone and web-based follow-up and group counselling, were not considered desirable. Survivors of colorectal cancer and melanoma would see any alternative provider for greater continuity, whereas breast cancer survivors wished to see a registrar or specialist nurse

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2016 British Journal of Cancer

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