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Family Psychosocial Screening

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21. Do Recommendations by Healthcare Providers, Family-members, Friends, and Individual Self-Efficacy Increase Uptake of Hepatitis B Screening? Results of a Population-Based Study of Asian Americans (PubMed)

Do Recommendations by Healthcare Providers, Family-members, Friends, and Individual Self-Efficacy Increase Uptake of Hepatitis B Screening? Results of a Population-Based Study of Asian Americans Hepatitis B virus (HBV) infection disproportionately affects Asian Americans but HBV screening rates among Asian American are substantially low. This study examines the impact of multiple recommendations and self-efficacy on HBV screening uptake among Asian Americans.Data for this study were from 872 (...) Chinese, Korean and Vietnamese recruited for a liver cancer prevention program in the Washington D.C - Baltimore metropolitan area.410 (47%) respondents reported previous HBV screening. Only 19.8% recalled a physician recommendation. Higher level of HBV screening was reported among people who had physician recommendation, family member recommendation or friend recommendation. Perceived self-efficacy was also an important predictor to HBV screening. The effect of self-efficacy was significant

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2017 International journal of MCH and AIDS

22. Cognitive behavioural therapy plus standard care versus standard care plus other psychosocial treatments for people with schizophrenia. (PubMed)

of schizophrenia. Other psychosocial therapies that are often less expensive are also available as an add-on treatment for people with schizophrenia. This review is also part of a family of Cochrane Reviews on CBT for people with schizophrenia.To assess the effects of CBT compared with other psychosocial therapies as add-on treatments for people with schizophrenia.We searched the Cochrane Schizophrenia Group's Study Based Register of Trials (latest 6 March, 2017). This register is compiled by systematic (...) or any other psychosocial therapy. Outcomes of interest included relapse, global state, mental state, adverse events, social functioning, quality of life and satisfaction with treatment. We included trials meeting our inclusion criteria and reporting useable data.We reliably screened references and selected trials. Review authors, working independently, assessed trials for methodological quality and extracted data from included studies. We analysed dichotomous data on an intention-to-treat basis

2018 Cochrane

23. Psychosocial interventions for addiction-affected families in Low and Middle Income Countries: A systematic review. (PubMed)

Psychosocial interventions for addiction-affected families in Low and Middle Income Countries: A systematic review. To review the literature on psychosocial interventions for addiction affected family members in Low and Middle Income Countries (LMIC).A systematic review with a detailed search strategy focussing on psychosocial interventions directed towards people affected by addiction without any gender, year or language specifications was conducted. Identified titles and abstracts were (...) screened; where needed full papers retrieved, and then independently reviewed. Data was extracted based on the aims of the study, to describe the modalities, acceptability, feasibility and effectiveness of the interventions.Four papers met our selection criteria. They were published between 2003 and 2014; the total sample size was 137 participants, and two studies were from Mexico and one each from Vietnam and Malaysia. The predominantly female participants comprised of parents, spouses and siblings

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2017 Addictive behaviors

24. Psychosocial needs and interventions for heart failure patients and families receiving palliative care support: a systematic review. (PubMed)

resulting in 962 identified abstracts. After removal of 388 duplicates, 574 abstracts were screened based on the following criteria: (1) available in English, (2) peer-reviewed, (3) empirical data reported, (4) patient receiving palliative or hospice care, and (5) measured psychosocial needs of heart failure patients and/or their family caregivers. After screening 574 abstracts and conducting a full-text review of 150 articles, a total of 17 studies were identified in our review. Only three intervention (...) Psychosocial needs and interventions for heart failure patients and families receiving palliative care support: a systematic review. Although diseases of the heart are the leading cause of death in the USA, palliative care research has largely focused on populations of cancer patients. However, a diagnosis of heart failure differs substantially than that of cancer. They differ in terms of signs and symptoms, disease trajectories, treatment options, stigma, and prognosis. Additionally

2017 Heart Failure Reviews

25. The Psychosocial Effects of Systemic / Family Constellation

The Psychosocial Effects of Systemic / Family Constellation The Psychosocial Effects of Systemic / Family Constellation - 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. The Psychosocial Effects of Systemic (...) of the Reformed Church in Hungary Collaborator: University of Toronto Information provided by (Responsible Party): Gergely Sándor Szabó, PhD, Károli Gáspár University of the Reformed Church in Hungary Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: The purpose of this study is to investigate the psychosocial effects of systemic / family constellation. The method of systemic / family constellation refers to an approach which integrates ideas from family systems therapy with elements from psychodrama

2017 Clinical Trials

26. Recommendations for the Delivery of Psychosocial Oncology Services in Ontario

is psychosocial oncology care important? | 13 The impact of cancer on patients and their families is far reaching. Throughout the cancer care continuum - from screening and diagnosis, through treatment and survivorship or palliative care - many patients will experience concerns with not only their physical health but also their emotional, social, mental health and wellbeing issues (7-9) . Throughout the continuum, there are also unique needs associated with the adolescent and young adult and the elderly (...) available will help ensure that patients and families access services when needed. 22 | Organization and Structure of the PSO Program Figure 4: Psychosocial oncology: A specialized supportive care service Supportive Care Frontline Supportive Care • Initiation and maintenance of therapeutic relationships and skills in provision of information, psychoeducation, and normalizing concerns • Frontline screening and assessment (e.g. oncologists, oncology nurses, radiation therapists) • Responding to distress

2018 Cancer Care Ontario

27. Psychosocial Screening for Neuroendocrine Tumor Patients

Psychosocial Screening for Neuroendocrine Tumor Patients Psychosocial Screening for Neuroendocrine Tumor Patients - 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. Psychosocial Screening for Neuroendocrine (...) provided by (Responsible Party): Shen Lin, Peking University Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: This is a psychosocial screening application to usual care in a cohort of neuroendocrine tumor patients. The application involves monitoring using the NCCN Distress Thermometer(DT), Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale(HADS), Self-Perceived Burden Scale(SPBS) and Connor-Davidson Resilience Scale(CD-RISC). These assessments will be completed at baseline, 3 months, 6 months, 12 months and 24

2017 Clinical Trials

28. Northern Alberta Psychosocial Telecare (NAPT) Screening for HNC Patients

Northern Alberta Psychosocial Telecare (NAPT) Screening for HNC Patients Northern Alberta Psychosocial Telecare (NAPT) Screening for HNC Patients - 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. Northern (...) Alberta Psychosocial Telecare (NAPT) Screening for HNC Patients (NAPT) 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: NCT03215199 Recruitment Status : Not yet recruiting First Posted : July 12, 2017 Last Update Posted : July

2017 Clinical Trials

29. Environmental and Psychosocial Barriers to and Benefits of Cervical Cancer Screening in Kenya (PubMed)

Environmental and Psychosocial Barriers to and Benefits of Cervical Cancer Screening in Kenya Cervical cancer is the second most commonly diagnosed cancer in females and is a leading cause of cancer-related mortality in Kenya; limited cervical cancer screening services may be a factor. Few studies have examined men's and women's perceptions on environmental and psychosocial barriers and benefits related to screening.In 2014, 60 women aged 25-49 years and 40 male partners participated in 10 (...) in low- and middle-income countries is important to successfully implementing emerging screening programs. The novel findings on barriers and benefits from this study can inform the development of targeted community outreach activities, communication strategies, and educational messages for patients, families, and providers. The Oncologist 2017;22: 173-181Implications for Practice: This article provides important information for stakeholders in clinical practice and research when assessing knowledge

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2017 The oncologist

30. Communication Skills Training ? Effect on Nurses? Confidence and Competence in Providing Psychosocial Support to Patients and Families

Communication Skills Training ? Effect on Nurses? Confidence and Competence in Providing Psychosocial Support to Patients and Families Cancer and Blood Disease/Nurses/Communication Skills Training/BESt 165 Best Evidence Statement (BESt) Copyright © 2013 Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center; all rights reserved Page 1 of 5 Date: April 30, 2013 Title: The Effect of Communication Skills Training on Nurses’ Confidence and Competence in Providing Psychosocial Support to Patients (...) and Families Clinical Question: P (Population/Problem) Among direct care nurses, I (Intervention) does communication skills training C (Comparison) compared to no communication skills training O (Outcome) affect nurses’ confidence and competence in providing psychosocial support to patients and families? Definitions for terms marked with * may be found in the Supporting Information section. Target Population for the Recommendation: Nurses caring for patients and providing psychosocial support in any

2013 Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center

31. Need for Routine Screening of Health-Related Quality of Life in Families of Young Children with Complex Congenital Heart Disease. (PubMed)

Need for Routine Screening of Health-Related Quality of Life in Families of Young Children with Complex Congenital Heart Disease. To assess health-related quality of life (HRQOL) in families of young children with complex congenital heart disease (CHD), and identify the demographic, clinical, and psychosocial factors that place these children and their mothers at greater risk of vulnerability.This cross-sectional study took place from June 2015 to October 2016 at The Sydney Children's Hospitals (...) the at-risk range. Lower child HRQOL was strongly associated with single ventricle CHD (β = -0.38; P < .001), physical comorbidity (β = -0.32; P = .001), feeding difficulties (β = -0.26; P = .008), and greater maternal psychological stress (β = -0.18; P = .045), accounting for 52% of the variance in child HRQOL. Lower maternal HRQOL was strongly associated with poorer family functioning (β = 0.61; P < .001), greater maternal psychological stress (β = -0.23; P = .004), child physical comorbidity (β = -0.17

2018 Journal of Pediatrics

32. A Program for Improved Family Screening for Colorectal Cancer

A Program for Improved Family Screening for Colorectal Cancer A Program for Improved Family Screening for Colorectal Cancer - 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. A Program for Improved Family (...) University Hospital Information provided by (Responsible Party): Poitiers University Hospital Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: A first- degree family history of colorectal cancer (CRC) or adenoma before age 65 is associated with a high risk of CRC. For these high-risk subjects, the French 2013 recommendations advise colonoscopy screening, but participation is insufficient (26-54%).The purpose of this project is to propose, through association of multidisciplinary research teams

2018 Clinical Trials

33. Psychosocial interventions for self-harm, suicidal ideation and suicide attempt in children and young people: What? How? Who? and Where?

Psychosocial interventions for self-harm, suicidal ideation and suicide attempt in children and young people: What? How? Who? and Where? Psychosocial interventions for self-harm, suicidal ideation and suicide attempt in children and young people: What? How? Who? and Where? | Evidence-Based Mental Health We use cookies to improve our service and to tailor our content and advertising to you. You can manage your cookie settings via your browser at any time. To learn more about how we use cookies (...) , please see our . Log in using your username and password For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? Search for this keyword Search for this keyword Main menu Log in using your username and password For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? You are here Psychosocial interventions for self-harm, suicidal ideation and suicide attempt in children and young people: What

2018 Evidence-Based Mental Health

34. Advocacy Interventions to Reduce or Eliminate Violence and Promote the Physical and Psychosocial Wellbeing of Women Who Experience Intimate Partner Abuse: A Systematic Review

Advocacy Interventions to Reduce or Eliminate Violence and Promote the Physical and Psychosocial Wellbeing of Women Who Experience Intimate Partner Abuse: A Systematic Review Advocacy Interventions to Reduce or Eliminate Violence and Promote the Physical and Psychosocial Wellbeing of Women Who Experience Intimate Partner Abuse A Campbell Systematic Review 2016:02 Social Welfare Coordinating Group First published: January 2016 Updated: January 2016 Carol Rivas, Jean Ramsay, Laura Sadowski (...) , Leslie Davidson, Danielle Dunne, Sandra Eldridge, Kelsey Hegarty, Angela Taft, Gene FederThe Campbell Library comprises: • Systematic reviews (titles, protocols and reviews) • Policies and Guidelines • Methods Series Go to the library to download these resources, at: www.campbellcollaboration.org/lib/ Better Evidence for a Better World Colophon Title Advocacy Interventions to Reduce or Eliminate Violence and Promote the Physical and Psychosocial Well-Being of Women who Experience Intimate Partner

2016 Campbell Collaboration

35. Improving Quality of Life of Children With Cancer Through Psychosocial Screening

these children use and value psychosocial tools or how beneficial the use of these tools is for these families. This research team will test the benefits of using psychosocial screening on the quality of life of treated children, parents and siblings. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Cancer Other: Summary of psychosocial risk factors Other: Control Not Applicable Detailed Description: In Canada approximately 1450 children are diagnosed with cancer annually. Childhood cancer diagnosis (...) and treatment can have devastating psychosocial effects on the family. Tools to screen for psychosocial risks (PSR) in pediatric oncology are rare. Our preliminary work adapted the Psychosocial Assessment Tool (PAT) for the Canadian population, PATrevised (PATrev), and developed the Psychosocial Care Checklist (PCCL). The PATrev is completed by parents of children with cancer, and yields a summary of the psychosocial needs of the patient, parents, and siblings. The PCCL assesses HCPs knowledge of family's

2016 Clinical Trials

36. Routine primary care screening for intimate partner violence and other adverse psychosocial exposures: what's the evidence? (PubMed)

Routine primary care screening for intimate partner violence and other adverse psychosocial exposures: what's the evidence? Family physicians and other primary care practitioners are encouraged or expected to screen for an expanding array of concerns and problems including intimate partner violence (IPV). While there is no debate about the deleterious impact of violence and other adverse psychosocial exposures on health status, the key question raised here is about the value of routine (...) into the benefits of routine screening for such experiences. To date, there have been no controlled trials examining the impact and outcomes - either beneficial or harmful - of routine ACEs screening. Even so, there is an expansion of calls for routine screening for ACEs. While we must prioritize how best to support and intervene with patients who have experienced IPV and other adverse psychosocial exposures, we should not be lulled into a false sense of security that our routine use of "screeners" results

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2016 BMC Family Practice

37. Screening for reducing morbidity and mortality in malignant melanoma. (PubMed)

programmes. This review did not investigate the effects of screening people with a history of malignant melanoma or in people with a genetic disposition for malignant melanoma (e.g. familial atypical mole and melanoma syndrome). To determine the benefits and harms of screening for malignant melanoma, a rigorously conducted randomised trial is needed, which assesses overall mortality, overdiagnosis, psychosocial consequences, and resource use. (...) . Overdiagnosis results in harm through unnecessary treatment and the psychosocial consequences of being labelled with a cancer diagnosis. For any type of screening, the benefits must outweigh the harms. Screening for malignant melanoma is currently practised in many countries, and the incidence of the disease is rising sharply, while mortality remains largely unchanged.To assess the effects on morbidity and mortality of screening for malignant melanoma in the general population.We searched the following

2019 Cochrane

38. Guidelines for the management of screen-detected abnormalities, screening in specific populations and investigation of abnormal vaginal bleeding

are transitioning from the old into the new program, psychosocial issues and economic issues. Introduction INTRODUCTION CerviCal SCreeNiNg guideliNeS5 References 1. National health and medical research Council. Screening to prevent cervical cancer: guidelines for the management of asymptomatic women with screen detected abnormalities. Canberra: NhmrC; 2005. for the first time, guidance on the management of symptomatic women has been included, with a particular focus on those with signs or symptoms suggestive (...) in reporting colposcopic findings and treatment. for a detailed overview of the evidence summaries and considerations leading to the recommendations, please access the detailed full text guidelines. in addition, the detailed full text guidelines cover the current epidemiology of cervical cancer in australia, the benefits and harms of cervical screening, the natural history of cervical hPv infection, the terminology for hPv testing, lbC, cervical histopathology and colposcopy, psychosocial issues

2016 Cancer Council Australia

39. Public health guidance on screening and vaccination for infectious diseases in newly arrived migrants within the EU/EEA

Public health guidance on screening and vaccination for infectious diseases in newly arrived migrants within the EU/EEA SCIENTIFIC ADVICE Public health guidance on screening and vaccination for infectious diseases in newly arrived migrants within the EU/EEA www.ecdc.europa.euECDC SCIENTIFIC ADVICE Public health guidance on screening and vaccination for infectious diseases in newly arrived migrants within the EU/EEA ii This report from the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control (ECDC (...) Prevention and Control. Public health guidance on screening and vaccination for infectious diseases in newly arrived migrants within the EU/EEA. Stockholm: ECDC; 2018. Stockholm, November 2018 ISBN 978-92-9498-280-3 doi: 10.2900/154411 Catalogue number TQ-04-18-919-EN-N © European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control, 2018 Reproduction is authorised, provided the source is acknowledged. SCIENTIFIC ADVICE Public health guidance on screening and vaccination for infectious diseases in newly arrived

2019 European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control - Public Health Guidance

40. Digital media: Promoting healthy screen use in school-aged children and adolescents

Digital media: Promoting healthy screen use in school-aged children and adolescents Digital media are integrated into the everyday lives of children and adolescents, with potential benefits and risks for learning, mental and physical health, and for social life. This statement examines the cognitive, psychosocial, and physical effects of digital media on school-aged children and adolescents, with a focus on family routines, context, and activities. Evidence-based guidance for clinicians (...) and families involves four principles: healthy management , meaningful screen use, positive modelling , and balanced, informed monitoring of screen time and behaviours.  Keywords: Adolescents; Children; Development; Digital media; Family; Health; Screen use

2019 Canadian Paediatric Society

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