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Family Psychosocial Screening

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41. Acceptability of psychosocial interventions for dementia caregivers: a systematic review. (PubMed)

Acceptability of psychosocial interventions for dementia caregivers: a systematic review. Most of patients with dementia are cared for by family members. Caring for people with dementia is challenging; approximately 30-55% of caregivers suffered from anxiety or depressive symptoms. A range of studies have shown that psychosocial interventions are effective and can improve caregivers' quality of life, reduce their care burden, and ease their anxiety or depressive symptoms. However, information (...) on the acceptability of these interventions, despite being crucial, is under-reported.Systematic searches of databases were conducted for literature published on EMBASE, PubMed, The Cochrane Library, Web of Science, and PsycARTICLES until August 2017 and the searches were updated on June 2018. The selection criteria included primary studies with data about the acceptability of psychosocial interventions for informal caregivers and publications written in English. Two authors independently selected studies

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2019 BMC Psychiatry

42. Assessment of pre-operative psychosocial function among people receiving left ventricular assist devices: A national survey of US LVAD programs. (PubMed)

programs from throughout the U.S. that implanted 64.8% of all U.S LVADs in 2016. More than 39 psychosocial screening instruments were used. Assessment of family, social and emotional support occurred most frequently (84.1% (n = 58) of programs assessed 100% of patients), but assessment was least likely to be conducted with standardized instruments (36.2%). Cognitive dysfunction was the least likely characteristic to be assessed (26.1% (n = 18) of programs assessed 100% of patients), but was most often (...) Assessment of pre-operative psychosocial function among people receiving left ventricular assist devices: A national survey of US LVAD programs. The International Society for Heart & Lung Transplantation (ISHLT) guidelines for Mechanical Circulatory Support (MCS) includes assessment of four elements of psychosocial functioning prior to Left Ventricular Assist Device (LVAD) implantation. Information about the practices and impact of assessments of psychosocial functioning are limited.To describe

2019 Heart & Lung

43. Family-focused prevention to improve cognitive, educational, and social-emotional development of immigrant children and adolescents

Family-focused prevention to improve cognitive, educational, and social-emotional development of immigrant children and adolescents The Campbell Collaboration | www.campbellcollaboration.org Family-focused prevention to improve cognitive, educational, and social-emotional development of immigrant children and adolescents: a systematic review Louisa S. Arnold, Andreas Beelmann, and Douglas Coatsworth Submitted to the Coordinating Group of: Crime and Justice Education Disability International (...) Development Nutrition Social Welfare Other: Plans to co-register: No Yes Cochrane Other Maybe Date Submitted: 16 June 2016 Date Revision Submitted: 1 December 2016 Approval Date: 29 January 2017 Publication Date: 6 February 2017 1 The Campbell Collaboration | www.campbellcollaboration.org TITLE OF THE REVIEW Family-focused prevention to improve cognitive, educational, and social-emotional development of immigrant children and adolescents: a systematic review BACKGROUND In most Western-industrialized

2017 Campbell Collaboration

44. Screening for disruptive behaviour problems in preschool children in primary health care settings

improve outcome trajectories. This position statement provides an approach to early identification using clinical screening at periodic health examinations, followed by a systematic mental health examination that includes standardized measures. The practitioner should consider a range of environmental, developmental, family and parent–child relationship factors to evaluate the clinical significance of disruptive behaviours. Options within a management plan include regular monitoring, accompanied (...) maintenance guides or as parent-reported screening measures. Such approaches are detailed in the following sections. THE ROURKE BABY RECORD AND ABCdaire Current recommended practices in Canada for monitoring health and development in children ≤5 years of age are covered by the Rourke Baby Record (RBR) and ABCdaire (Université de Montréal, ). Using the RBR is recommended at well-child visits and is endorsed by the College of Family Physicians of Canada and the Canadian Paediatric Society. It was updated

2017 Canadian Paediatric Society

45. Screen time and young children: Promoting health and development in a digital world

Screen time and young children: Promoting health and development in a digital world The digital landscape is evolving more quickly than research on the effects of screen media on the development, learning and family life of young children. This statement examines the potential benefits and risks of screen media in children younger than 5 years, focusing on developmental, psychosocial and physical health. Evidence-based guidance to optimize and support children’s early media experiences involves (...) four principles: minimizing, mitigating, mindfully using and modelling healthy use of screens. Knowing how young children learn and develop informs best practice strategies for health care providers. Keywords: Development; Digital media; Health; Infant; Preschool child; Screen time    

2017 Canadian Paediatric Society

46. Screen time and young children: Promoting health and development in a digital world

Screen time and young children: Promoting health and development in a digital world The digital landscape is evolving more quickly than research on the effects of screen media on the development, learning and family life of young children. This statement examines the potential benefits and risks of screen media in children younger than 5 years, focusing on developmental, psychosocial and physical health. Evidence-based guidance to optimize and support children’s early media experiences involves (...) four principles: minimizing, mitigating, mindfully using and modelling healthy use of screens. Knowing how young children learn and develop informs best practice strategies for health care providers. Keywords: Development; Digital media; Health; Infant; Preschool child; Screen time    

2017 Canadian Paediatric Society

47. Protocol for a feasibility study of group-based focused psychosocial support to improve the psychosocial well-being and functioning of adults affected by humanitarian crises in Nepal: Group Problem Management Plus (PM+) (PubMed)

care (EUC; n = 60). Psychological distress, functional impairment, depression symptoms, posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) symptoms, and perceived problems will be measured during screening, pre-treatment baseline, and 7-10 days after the intervention. Qualitative data will be collected from beneficiaries, their families, local stakeholders, and staff to support quantitative data and to identify themes reporting that those involved and/or effected by Group PM+ perceived it as being acceptable (...) Protocol for a feasibility study of group-based focused psychosocial support to improve the psychosocial well-being and functioning of adults affected by humanitarian crises in Nepal: Group Problem Management Plus (PM+) The prevalence of common mental disorders increases in humanitarian emergencies while access to services to address them decreases. Problem Management Plus (PM+) is a brief five-session trans-diagnostic psychological WHO intervention employing empirically supported strategies

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2018 Pilot and feasibility studies

48. Adolescent Idiopathic Scoliosis: Screening

. False-positive results are an important potential harm, with rates ranging from 0.8% to 21.5%. , , However, the direct harms of screening are unclear. Potential harms of false-positive results include unnecessary follow-up visits, increased cancer risk attributable to radiation exposure, overtreatment, or psychosocial effects associated with the diagnosis of clinically nonsignificant scoliosis. Current Practice Various organizations have recommended routine screening for scoliosis in children (...) Adolescent Idiopathic Scoliosis: Screening Final Recommendation Statement: Adolescent Idiopathic Scoliosis: Screening - US Preventive Services Task Force Search USPSTF Website Text size: Assembly version: 1.0.0.308 Last Build: 11/16/2018 6:27:19 PM You are here: Final Recommendation Statement : Final Recommendation Statement Final Recommendation Statement Adolescent Idiopathic Scoliosis: Screening Recommendations made by the USPSTF are independent of the U.S. government. They should

2018 U.S. Preventive Services Task Force

49. Final recommendation statement: adolescent idiopathic scoliosis: screening.

unnecessary follow-up visits, increased cancer risk attributable to radiation exposure, overtreatment, or psychosocial effects associated with the diagnosis of clinically nonsignificant scoliosis. Current Practice Various organizations have recommended routine screening for scoliosis in children and adolescents since the 1980s. More than half of U.S. states either mandate or recommend school-based screening for scoliosis. Children and adolescents are usually screened with the forward bend test (...) design or methods Inconsistency of findings across individual studies Gaps in the chain of evidence Findings not generalizable to routine primary care practice A lack of information on important health outcomes More information may allow an estimation of effects on health outcomes. None provided Idiopathic scoliosis Prevention Screening Family Practice Internal Medicine Pediatrics Preventive Medicine Advanced Practice Nurses Allied Health Personnel Nurses Physician Assistants Physicians To update

2018 National Guideline Clearinghouse (partial archive)

50. Screening for Perinatal Depression

to care in post-natal depression: women’s attitudes to post-natal depression and its treatment. Br J Gen Pract 1996;46: 427–8. 8. Earls MF. Incorporating recognition and management of perinatal and postpartum depression into pediatric prac- tice. Committee on Psychosocial Aspects of Child and Family HealthAmerican Academy of Pediatrics. Pediatrics 2010;126:1032–9. 9. Yonkers KA, Vigod S, Ross LE. Diagnosis, pathophysiol- ogy, and management of mood disorders in pregnant and postpartum women. Obstet (...) Screening for Perinatal Depression INTERIM UPDATE ACOGCOMMITTEEOPINION Number 757 (Replaces Committee Opinion No. 630, May 2015) Committee on Obstetric Practice This Committee Opinion was developed by the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists’ Committee on Obstetric Practice. INTERIM UPDATE: This Committee Opinion is updated as highlighted to reflect a limited, focused change in the language and supporting evidence regarding prevalence, benefits of screening, and screening tools

2018 American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists

51. Screening of fetal aneuploidies whereby non-invasive prenatal test (NIPT)

( 35 years, positive screening test for the first/second quarter, suggestive fetal US findings, contraindication for invasive testing, personal/family history of chromosomal anomalies Single, twin, egg-donor pregnancies and IVF pregnancies Ebios Futura S.r.l. (Cuneo, Italy) Prenataltest ® Illumina NGS (WGS) T21, T18, T13 and sex chromosome aneuploidies 1:1000), though only for T21 in this last case. In Belgium and the Netherlands NIPT is now accessable for all pregnant women, although in the latter (...) pregnant women who have chosen to have prenatal screening for T21, T18 and T13, some highlight the special relevance for high-risk preg- nancies (=35 years old, increased risk based on screening methods, ultrasound anomalies, prior pregnancies with aneuploidy, family risk, other medical reasons) (Table 3). Several assays, among these IONA ® and Verifi™, specify that these tests are not intended as the sole basis for diagnosis [78, 79]. The PrenaTest ® indicates that it should be used in combination

2018 EUnetHTA

52. Family Psychosocial Screening

Family Psychosocial Screening Family Psychosocial Screening Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Family Psychosocial (...) Screening Family Psychosocial Screening Aka: Family Psychosocial Screening From Related Chapters II. Description Assess parent risk factors for child behavior problems Parent physically abused as a child Parental Maternal depression Requires 10 minutes for parent to complete Score suggests referral or no referral III. Efficacy : >90% : >90% IV. Resources and References Kemper (1996) Ambulatory Child Health 4:325-39 Developmental and Behavioral Screening Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing

2015 FP Notebook

53. Effects of group interventions for children who experience family disruption

introduced for those who wish to participate. Our purpose in this systematic review was to summarise the effects of group interventions for children and youth who are experiencing or have experienced family break up. We examined effects on psychosocial outcomes, including behavioural outcomes, and physiological outcomes. Method We searched for primary studies in relevant databases. We completed the search in October 2015. Two people independently screened the literature search set and selected (...) you found an error? Order Download: Key message Children and youth who experience divorce or family break up will generally have an increased risk of emotional and behavioural adjustment problems. Consequently, prevention programs in the form of group intervention have been developed to prevent negative psychosocial consequences in both the short and long term. In this systematic review, we have summarised the results of studies that compared group interventions for children in divorce

2016 Norwegian Institute of Public Health

54. Screening for Hepatitis C Virus: A Systematic Review

Screening for Hepatitis C Virus: A Systematic Review Screening for Hepatitis C Virus: A Systematic Review | CADTH.ca CADTH Document Viewer Screening for Hepatitis C Virus: A Systematic Review Table of Contents Search this document Screening for Hepatitis C Virus: A Systematic Review March 2017 Executive Summary The Issue The Canadian Task Force on Preventive Health Care (CTFPHC) requested a systematic review on screening for hepatitis C to help inform their recommendations. This systematic (...) review will be used along with other resources to develop the CTFPHC recommendations on screening for hepatitis C. 1 The scope of this review was developed with the CTFPHC. This report should not be interpreted as a stand-alone document, and readers are encouraged to consult the CTFPHC’s full guideline document. 2 Objectives The objectives are: (1) to assess the published research evidence on the clinical effectiveness, harms, cost-effectiveness, and associated patients’ preferences and values

2017 CADTH - Health Technology Assessment

55. HPV Testing for Primary Cervical Cancer Screening — Project Protocol

screening of asymptomatic women in Canada? What are the perspectives of women, their family members, and their caregivers regarding the value and impact of HPV testing for cervical cancer screening on their health, health care, and lives? What ethical issues are raised by HPV testing for cervical cancer screening and how might they be addressed? What are the main challenges, considerations, and enablers to implementing HPV testing for primary cervical cancer screening in Canada? What (...) HPV Testing for Primary Cervical Cancer Screening — Project Protocol HPV Testing for Primary Cervical Cancer Screening — Project Protocol | CADTH.ca CADTH Document Viewer HPV Testing for Primary Cervical Cancer Screening — Project Protocol Table of Contents Search this document HPV Testing for Primary Cervical Cancer Screening — Project Protocol May 2017 Rationale and Policy Issues It is estimated that more than 80% of sexually active women will acquire a human papillomavirus (HPV) infection

2017 CADTH - Optimal Use

56. Screening and Management of Late and Long-term Consequences of Myeloma and its Treatment

of morbidity and mortality. This leads to a complex burden for the patient and their family, and a high impact on psychosocial wellbeing and health-related quality of life (HRQoL). Given the extended duration of life and cumulative effects, the burden is often greatest in those with advancing age and multiply-relapsed disease. The case for screening and management of late effects in myeloma A key principle of the National Health Service (NHS)-based National Cancer Survivorship Initiative (NCSI; England (...) summarise here the evidence for the key late effects in long-term survivors of myeloma, including physical and psychosocial consequences (in Parts 1 and 2 respectively), and recommend the use of late-effects screening protocols in detection and intervention. The early recognition of late effects and effective management strategies should lead to an improvement in the management of myeloma patients, although evidence in this area is currently limited and fur- ther research is warranted. Keywords: myeloma

2017 British Committee for Standards in Haematology

57. Screening for Cognitive Impairment in Older Adults

clinicians to anticipate problems patients may have in understanding and adhering to recommended therapy, notes the USPSTF. This information may also be useful to patients and their caregivers and family members in anticipating and planning for future problems that may develop as a result of progression of cognitive impairment. On the basis of low-quality evidence, CTFPHC strongly recommends against screening asymptomatic adults 65 years of age or older for cognitive impairment. Given the lack (...) of nonpharmacologic treatment. A relatively lower value is placed on limited evidence about patient preferences and limited evidence showing that treatment of MCI is not associated with an increase of serious adverse events or psychosocial harms. Although CTFPHC recommends against screening for cognitive impairment, it also provides considerations for implementation of this recommendation. Similar to USPSTF, CTFPHC encourages practitioners to examine and assess cognitive functions and functional autonomy whenever

2017 National Guideline Clearinghouse (partial archive)

58. Final recommendation statement: vision in children ages 6 months to 5 years: screening.

for amblyopia include strabismus; high, uncorrected refractive errors (e.g., myopia, hyperopia, and astigmatism); anisometropia; and media opacity. Additional risk factors associated with amblyopia, strabismus, or refractive errors include family history in a first-degree relative, prematurity, low birth weight, maternal substance abuse, maternal smoking during pregnancy, and low levels of parental education. Screening Tests A variety of screening tests are used to identify vision abnormalities in children (...) Vision abnormalities: Refractive errors Media opacity (e.g., cataracts) Strabismus Amblyopia Prevention Screening Family Practice Ophthalmology Optometry Pediatrics Preventive Medicine Advanced Practice Nurses Allied Health Personnel Nurses Optometrists Physician Assistants Physicians To update the 2011 U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) recommendation on screening for amblyopia and its risk factors in children Children aged 6 months to 5 years Vision screening in children to detect

2017 National Guideline Clearinghouse (partial archive)

59. Antenatal screening approaches effective in preventing MTCT of HIV, HBV, syphilis and rubella in vulnerable populations

Antenatal screening approaches effective in preventing MTCT of HIV, HBV, syphilis and rubella in vulnerable populations TECHNICAL REPORT Antenatal screening approaches effective in preventing mother- child-transmission of HIV, hepatitis B, syphilis and rubella in vulnerable populations Literature review www.ecdc.europa.euECDC TECHNICAL REPORT Antenatal screening approaches effective in preventing mother-to-child transmission of HIV, hepatitis B, syphilis and rubella in vulnerable populations (...) Leino, Markku Kuusi, and Mika Salminen Helena de Carvalho Gomes and Ana-Belen Escriva are acknowledged for internal ECDC support. Suggested citation: European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control. Antenatal screening approaches effective in preventing mother-child-transmission of HIV, hepatitis B, syphilis and rubella in vulnerable populations. Stockholm: ECDC; 2017. Stockholm, March 2017 ISBN 978-92-9498-032-8 doi: 10.2900/580446 Catalogue number TQ-02-17-142-EN-N © European Centre for Disease

2017 European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control - Literature Reviews

60. Clinical Practice Guideline for Screening and Management of High Blood Pressure in Children and Adolescents

Clinical Practice Guideline for Screening and Management of High Blood Pressure in Children and Adolescents Clinical Practice Guideline for Screening and Management of High Blood Pressure in Children and Adolescents | From the American Academy of Pediatrics | Pediatrics '); document.write(''); } function OAS_AD(pos) { if (OAS_version >= 11 && typeof(OAS_RICH)!='undefined') { OAS_RICH(pos); } else { OAS_NORMAL(pos); } } //--> Search for this keyword Source User menu Sections Sign up (...) for highlighting editor-chosen studies with the greatest impact on clinical care. Clinical Practice Guideline for Screening and Management of High Blood Pressure in Children and Adolescents Joseph T. Flynn , David C. Kaelber , Carissa M. Baker-Smith , Douglas Blowey , Aaron E. Carroll , Stephen R. Daniels , Sarah D. de Ferranti , Janis M. Dionne , Bonita Falkner , Susan K. Flinn , Samuel S. Gidding , Celeste Goodwin , Michael G. Leu , Makia E. Powers , Corinna Rea , Joshua Samuels , Madeline Simasek , Vidhu V

2017 American Academy of Pediatrics

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