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Community Services for the Elderly

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41. Community-based interventions to enhance healthy aging in disadvantaged areas: perceptions of older adults and health care professionals. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Community-based interventions to enhance healthy aging in disadvantaged areas: perceptions of older adults and health care professionals. The number of older adults with different ethnic and socioeconomic background is steadily increasing. There is a need for community-based health promotion interventions for older adults that are responsive to ethnic and socioeconomic diversity among target populations. The aim of this study is to explore encounters between older adults living in disadvantaged (...) areas and health care professionals in the context of community-based health promotion.Qualitative methods were used involving interviews and focus groups with older adults (n = 22) and municipal health care professionals (n = 8), and multiple observations were conducted. Data were analyzed thematically.Findings show a gap between health promotion services and older adults due to a perception of services as being neither accessible nor acceptable in the context of complex health and psychosocial

2019 BMC health services research

42. Models of Residential Aged Care Services

within the scope of the snapshot. Search strategy Table 1. Population Aged or elderly persons (>65 years) Setting Include: International and national residential aged care (RAC) facilities (nursing homes, hostel for aged, residential aged care homes) Exclude: Rural care, community care, home care, primary care (GP) Intervention Include: Models of care, models of service delivery or models of delivery of care Exclude: Interventions, strategies, treatments, programs, methods Outcomes Include: Peer (...) and better communication with residents - assumes a multi- functional role and supports eldercare, housekeeping etc. - partners with roving teams for clinical and ancillary support to ensure timely care planning - actively engages and supports the residents for daily activities Not described Key: ECN – Extended care assistants; RN – registered nurses; HPRD – hours per resident per day; CA – care aides; SCA – senior care associate Models of residential aged care services 7 Table 3. Outline of other

2017 Monash Health Evidence Reviews

43. Ageing well: evaluation of social participation and quality of life tools to enhance community aged care (study protocol). Full Text available with Trip Pro

) and the ICEpop CAPability measure for Older people (ICECAP-O) as tools to measure social participation and QoL for clients receiving community aged care services. The specific research questions focus on determining: (1) the levels and predictors of social participation and QoL among older adults using community aged care services; (2) the acceptability and feasibility of implementation of ACPQ and ICECAP-O tools into routine community aged care assessments; (3) if implementation of the tools change service (...) provision and outcomes for older adults receiving community aged care services.A mixed method design will be used to collect data from a large Australian aged care provider. Community aged care clients' ACPQ and ICECAP-O scores, as well as other key outcomes (e.g. services used, hospitalisation and admission to permanent residential care), will be examined at baseline and 12-monthly follow-up assessments. Interviews and focus groups with community aged care clients and staff who administer the tools

2019 BMC Geriatrics

44. Brief alcohol intervention for risky drinking in young people aged 14 15 years in secondary schools: the SIPS JR-HIGH RCT Full Text available with Trip Pro

Brief alcohol intervention for risky drinking in young people aged 14 15 years in secondary schools: the SIPS JR-HIGH RCT Brief alcohol intervention for risky drinking in young people aged 14 15 years in secondary schools: the SIPS JR-HIGH RCT Journals Library An error occurred retrieving content to display, please try again. >> >> >> Page Not Found Page not found (404) Sorry - the page you requested could not be found. Please choose a page from the navigation or try a website search above (...) to find the information you need. >> >> >> >> Issue {{metadata .Issue }} Toolkit 1)"> 0)"> 1)"> {{metadata.Title}} {{metadata.Headline}} The intervention was ineffective in reducing risky drinking in young people aged 14 15 years, although it was well received by the young people and school staff who participated. {{author}} {{($index , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , & . Emma L Giles 1 , Grant J McGeechan 2 , Simon Coulton 3 , Paolo Deluca 4 , Colin Drummond 4 , Denise Howel 5 , Eileen

2019 NIHR HTA programme

45. Effectiveness of root caries preventive and arresting agents in middle age and older adults: a systematic review Full Text available with Trip Pro

Effectiveness of root caries preventive and arresting agents in middle age and older adults: a systematic review Effectiveness of root caries preventive and arresting agents in middle age and older adults: a systematic review | Research Square Browse Tools & Services Your Cart This is a preprint, a preliminary version of a manuscript that has not completed peer review at a journal. Research Square does not conduct peer review prior to posting preprints. The posting of a preprint on this server (...) to human health Prescreen History CURRENT STATUS: Posted Version 1 Posted 12 Nov, 2019 No community comments so far Metrics Comments : 0 PDF Downloads : ... HTML Views : ... Subject Areas Learn more about our company. This is a preprint. It has not completed peer review. Research article Effectiveness of root caries preventive and arresting agents in middle age and older adults: a systematic review Raisa Castelo, Nina ATTIK, Marie-Agnès Gasqui, Alma Catirse, Nelly Pradelle-Plasse, Brigitte Grosgogeat

2019 Research Square

46. What are the effects of even-aged and uneven-aged forest management on boreal forest biodiversity in Fennoscandia and European Russia? A systematic review protocol Full Text available with Trip Pro

the forest structure which is noticed to have negative impacts on biodiversity [ ]. Table 1 Definitions of different forest management regimes. Also, common synonyms for the main term are given To slow down the decline of forest species diversity alternative management regimes have been taken into practice. Retention forestry [ ] is usually similar to even-aged management, but some old trees, dead or living, or small stands of trees are retained in harvest to create structural diversity [ , ]. In uneven (...) on biodiversity and ecosystem services across European countries and territories ( ) Biodiversity Conservation (Russia) ( ) Centre for Economic Development, Transport and the Environment (Finland) ( ) Community Research and Development Information Service ( ) Confederation of European Forest Owners ( ) Convention on Biological Diversity ( ) European Forest Insititute ( ) Federal Forestry Agency (Russia) ( ) Federal State Budget Education Institution of Higher Education Voronezh State University of Forestry

2019 Environmental evidence

47. An integrated, collaborative healthcare model for the early diagnosis and management of dementia: Preliminary audit results from the first transdisciplinary service integrating family medicine and geriatric psychiatry services to the heart of patients' ho Full Text available with Trip Pro

An integrated, collaborative healthcare model for the early diagnosis and management of dementia: Preliminary audit results from the first transdisciplinary service integrating family medicine and geriatric psychiatry services to the heart of patients' ho The number of dementia cases is expected to rise exponentially over the years in many parts of the world. Collaborative healthcare partnerships are envisaged as a solution to this problem. Primary care physicians form the vanguard of early (...) detection of dementia and influence clinical care that these patients receive. However, evidence suggests that they will benefit from closer support from specialist services in dementia care. An interdisciplinary, collaborative memory clinic was established in 2012 as a collaborative effort between a large family medicine based service and a specialist geriatric psychiatry service in Singapore. It is the first service in the world that integrates a family medicine based service with geriatric psychiatry

2019 BMC Psychiatry

48. Age-related macular degeneration

people are diagnosed and treated to prevent loss of sight. Who is it for? Healthcare professionals in primary and secondary care Social care professionals Commissioners and providers of ophthalmic and optometric services People with age-related macular degeneration, their families and carers Age-related macular degeneration (NG82) © NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https://www.nice.org.uk/terms-and- conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 4 of 24Recommendations Recommendations (...) priorities when making management decisions. 1.2.5 Promote peer support for people with AMD, particularly for people who are beginning intravitreal injections, who may be reassured by discussion with someone who has previously had the same treatment. 1.3 Risk factors 1.3.1 If you suspect AMD, recognise that the following risk factors make it more likely that the person has AMD: older age presence of AMD in the other eye family history of AMD smoking hypertension BMI of 30 kg/m 2 or higher diet low

2018 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

49. Ageing and mobility: A grand challenge

% of older people cannot reach a hospital within 30 minutes by public transport. (Future of Mobility: Evidence Review). Accessible and inclusive new technologies, services and business models Opportunities for innovation8 © Centre for Ageing Better 2019 Specific issues to address in their development include: - New vehicles, including Autonomous Vehicles, need to be designed to be accessible for people with limited mobility. - Addressing the door to vehicle portion of the journey, which can (...) on the brink of major disruption to the ways in which we move around our cities and communities. Innovation – driven by new technologies, services and business models such as Autonomous Vehicles, Mobility as a Service (MaaS) and Intelligent Transport Systems – will yield benefits for all ages. However, our ageing population demands both a case for urgency and for specific consideration as to how these innovations are designed and implemented to meet our needs and aspirations as we age – ensuring

2020 The Centre for Ageing Better

50. The State of Ageing in 2019: Adding life to our years

. These changes have profound implications for each of us, as well as for government, business and civil society. Projected population change (2016-36) 1 For many of us there is much to look forward to in later life. People in their early to mid-70s are more satisfied with life than any other age group. 2 And most people in later life report feeling connected to their communities, families and friends. But huge inequalities exist. As we get older, the steady accumulation of a lifetime of advantages (...) and happy life. Without fundamental changes in society, the challenges faced by increasing numbers of older people will have dire consequences for the NHS, care services and for public spending. Ageing is inevitable, but how we age is not. Our current rates of chronic illness, mental health conditions, disability and frailty could be greatly reduced if we tackled the structural, economic and social drivers of poor health earlier. Our creaking housing stock needs an overhaul if it is to provide

2020 The Centre for Ageing Better

51. Covid-19: Advice for aged care providers – residents with dementia

for aged residential care, which can be found on health.govt.nz/covid-19. Preventing COVID-19 in residents with dementia COVID-19 is highly contagious. We recognise that social distancing for residents with dementia may be difficult to maintain, and may heighten their anxiety and agitation. Increased staffing may be needed. You and your staff are in a good position to manage the care and wellbeing of your residents with dementia. This includes thinking about, preparing and communicating with residents (...) Covid-19: Advice for aged care providers – residents with dementia Advice for aged care providers – residents with dementia 27 APRIL 2020 This advice provides information that may help to: i. reduce transmission of COVID-19 from resident to resident in aged residential care ii. maintain care and quality of life for residents with dementia or cognitive impairment. This advice is additional to, and should be read alongside, other guidance provided for health professionals and specifically

2020 Covid-19 Ad hoc guidelines

52. Covid-19: Guidance for admissions into aged residential care facilities

Covid-19: Guidance for admissions into aged residential care facilities COVID-19 Guidance for admissions into aged residential care facilities 27 APRIL 2020 Aged residential care (ARC) services, excluding deferrable respite, are essential services. This means they continue to operate, accepting referrals from both the community and from hospital. It is essential to ensure that people who do not need to be in hospital do not remain there unnecessarily. Admissions from the community ARC can (...) accept admissions from the community if the person has not had contact with anyone who has been overseas in the last 14 days or been overseas themselves, has not been in contact with anyone with confirmed, suspect or probable COVID-19 and does not have any acute respiratory symptoms (cough, fever, sore throat, or running nose). All people, prior to admission, must be screened by a General Practitioner/Nurse Practitioner or Community Based Assessment service for COVID-19 to determine

2020 Covid-19 Ad hoc guidelines

53. Effectiveness of interventions to manage acute malnutrition in children under five years of age in low- and middle-income countries Full Text available with Trip Pro

months of age with SAM should receive the same general medical care as infants with SAM who are 6 months of age or older with increased focus on establishing, or re‐establishing, effective exclusive breastfeeding by the mother or other caregiver (WHO, ). In this review, we will assess the effectiveness of various community‐based and facility‐based strategies to identify and manage MAM and SAM; including the community‐based screening, identification management of SAM and MAM, relative effectiveness (...) of a complex interplay of nutrition‐specific and nutrition‐sensitive factors. Nutrition‐specific factors include inadequate food and nutrient intake, poor feeding, care giving and parenting practices, and burden of infectious diseases while nutrition‐sensitive factors include food insecurity; inadequate care giving resources at the maternal, household and community levels and limited access to health services and unhygienic environment (Bhutta et al., ). Improving childhood malnutrition requires effective

2020 Campbell Collaboration

54. Interventions for anxiety in mainstream school-aged children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) Full Text available with Trip Pro

the review as the impact of the intervention on only the ASD sample would be impossible to isolate. To be included in the review, either all participants in a study had to be of mainstream school age or a majority of participants had to be of mainstream school age. This meant that while most studies involved young people aged 6–16 years, one study (Piravej_2009) included some younger children (minimum 3 years old) and six studies included slightly older participants (MacKinnon_2014, Pryor_2016 (...) of anxiety for those with ASD varies widely (e.g., from 13% to 84%), the majority of studies suggest that a realistic estimate is between 40% and 50% (van Steensel, Bögels, & Perrin, ). The majority of studies undertaken exploring anxiety and ASD have focused on very young children, or older adolescents and adults. Fewer studies have been undertaken with school‐aged children, but those studies that have been conducted suggest a high co‐occurrence of anxiety in ASD populations of this age group (Ashburner

2020 Campbell Collaboration

55. Melatonin (Slenyto) - Treatment of insomnia in children and adolescents aged 2 to 18 years with autism spectrum disorder and / or Smith-Magenis syndrome

at the melatonin receptors (MT1, MT2 and MT3) is believed to contribute to its sleep-promoting properties, as these receptors (mainly MT1 and MT2) are involved in the regulation of circadian rhythms and sleep regulation. 1 A double-blind phase III study recruited children and young people aged 2 to 17.5 years with an autism spectrum disorder diagnosed by the International Classification of Diseases 10 th revision (ICD-10), Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders-5 (DSM-5) or DSM-4 criteria (...) Melatonin (Slenyto) - Treatment of insomnia in children and adolescents aged 2 to 18 years with autism spectrum disorder and / or Smith-Magenis syndrome 1 Published 18 January 2021 1 SMC2306 melatonin 1mg and 5mg prolonged-release tablets (Slenyto®) Flynn Pharma Ltd 4 December 2020 The Scottish Medicines Consortium (SMC) has completed its assessment of the above product and advises NHS Boards and Area Drug and Therapeutic Committees (ADTCs) on its use in NHS Scotland. The advice is summarised

2021 Scottish Medicines Consortium

56. Reducing the minimum age for mask wearing requirements and recommendations in COVID-19

— The Chief Inspector within HIQA is responsible for registering and inspecting residential services for older people and people with a disability, and children’s special care units. ? Regulating health services — Regulating medical exposure to ionising radiation. ? Monitoring services — Monitoring the safety and quality of health services and children’s social services, and investigating as necessary serious concerns about the health and welfare of people who use these services. ? Health technology (...) Advice to the National Public Health Emergency Team: Reduction of the minimum age for the application of mask wearing requirements and recommendations Health Information and Quality Authority Page 2 of 20 About the Health Information and Quality Authority The Health Information and Quality Authority (HIQA) is an independent statutory authority established to promote safety and quality in the provision of health and social care services for the benefit of the health and welfare of the public. HIQA’s

2021 Health Information and Quality Authority

57. Reducing the minimum age for mask wearing requirements and recommendations in COVID-19

services in Ireland. ? Regulating social care services — The Chief Inspector within HIQA is responsible for registering and inspecting residential services for older people and people with a disability, and children’s special care units. ? Regulating health services — Regulating medical exposure to ionising radiation. ? Monitoring services — Monitoring the safety and quality of health services and children’s social services, and investigating as necessary serious concerns about the health and welfare (...) associations. ? With regard to children, there is no clear evidence in the scientific literature of a trend of increased transmissibility associated with the B.1.1.7 strain specifically in younger age groups relative to older age groups. Neither has there been evidence of a trend of poorer clinical outcomes among children associated with the B.1.1.7 variant. o Notwithstanding the above findings, it is noteworthy that where there is increased community transmission overall, this results in increased numbers

2021 Health Information and Quality Authority

58. Geriatrics

baby-boomer population is aging , and people are living longer. We must maintain our functional independence in the elderly and address the needs of our older 2014 11. Effectiveness of acute geriatric unit care using Acute Care for Elders components: a systematic review and meta-analysis Effectiveness of acute geriatric unit care using Acute Care for Elders components: a systematic review and meta-analysis Effectiveness of acute geriatric unit care using Acute Care for Elders components (...) , and people are living longer. We must maintain our functional independence in the elderly and address the needs of our older 2014 2. Randomized clinical trial of comprehensive geriatric assessment and optimization in vascular surgery. BACKGROUND: Increasing numbers of older patients are undergoing vascular surgery. Inadequate preoperative assessment and optimization may contribute to increased postoperative morbidity and mortality. METHODS: Patients aged at least 65 years scheduled for elective aortic

2018 Trip Latest and Greatest

59. Productive healthy ageing: interventions for quality of life

. In around 5% of cases a fall leads to a fracture and hospitalisation, which is costly to the health service, as well as distressing for the patient. 2 There are around 255,000 falls-related emergency hospital admissions per year for older people in England and the annual cost of hip fractures to the United Kingdom (UK) is estimated at being around £2 billion. 2 Pharmacy teams are in a good position to provide consistent and effective advice to reduce falls and fracture risk factors in the ageing (...) with older people and signpost them into local community activities and support (such as the Jo Cox Foundation and “Campaign to End Loneliness” or local village agent projects, e.g. Somerset). Age UK also has a number of resources and support available to individuals (such as Age Champions). ? Look for risk factors such as those who live alone, have a low income, have poor health, have been recently bereaved or are carers, and consider signposting them to local interventions such as group interventions

2019 Public Health England

60. Current Status and Policy Planning for Promoting Age-Friendly Cities in Taitung County: Dialogue Between Older Adults and Service Providers Full Text available with Trip Pro

Current Status and Policy Planning for Promoting Age-Friendly Cities in Taitung County: Dialogue Between Older Adults and Service Providers The World Health Organization has promoted age-friendly city (AFC) projects in response to the aging population. Taiwan has also promoted AFC policies. This study was conducted in Taitung County, where 15.37% of the population is older adults in Taiwan. The aim was to understand the perceptions of older adults and service providers with regard (...) to the current status of AFC policies to influence future policies. The participants of this study were older adults and service providers in various regions of Taitung. Quantitative questionnaires were completed by older adults and qualitative interviews were held with focus groups. The older adults were the most satisfied with the AFC domains of "respect and social inclusion" and "community and health services", and the least satisfied with "transportation" and "civic participation and employment

2018 International journal of environmental research and public health

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