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Latest & greatest articles for Cancer Survivor Care
The Trip Database is a leading resource to help health professionals find trustworthy answers to their clinical questions. Users can access the latest research evidence and guidance to answer their clinical questions. We have a large collection of systematic reviews, clinical guidelines, regulatory guidance, clinical trials and many other forms of evidence. If you wanted the latest trusted evidence on Cancer Survivor Care or other clinical topics then use Trip today.
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Complementary Therapy for CancerSurvivors: Integrative Nursing Care. The number of cancer patients who survive more than 5 years after the completion of their initial treatment is increasing. Oncology nurses must consider the needs of long-term cancersurvivors in addition to those of cancer patients undergoing treatment because cancersurvivors experience anxiety over several issues, including the risk of recurrence and progression of cancer status and symptom management.We tried to examine (...) with cancer because the majority of the patients were women. Meanwhile, the result suggests that CTs might be useful for long-term cancersurvivors who experience anxiety that influence their quality of life.
Perspectives on Conversations About Costs of CancerCare of Breast CancerSurvivors and Cancer Center Staff: A Qualitative Study. Despite recommendations to discuss the cost of care (CoC) with patients with cancer, little formal guidance is available on how to conduct these sensitive conversations in ways that are acceptable to both patients and providers.To explore the perspectives of patients and medical and nonmedical cancer center staff on CoC conversations.In individual interviews (...) be compassionate, helpful, and knowledgeable of the patient's specific situation (for example, treatment plan, insurance coverage) and of the resources available to attain the patient's goals of care.Interviews were limited to older breast cancersurvivors and staff at 1 institution.Conversations about CoC extend beyond discussing costs and must be sensitive to the vulnerability experienced by patients. These findings can guide training of personnel involved in CoC conversations.Robert Wood Johnson Foundation.
suggests that primary care is effective in promoting healthy lifestyle 35 (e.g., smoking cessation, 36,37 reduction of alcohol consumption). 38 Therefore, primary care is well-suited to lead prevention and health promotion activities for cancersurvivors. 16. Regardless of who the MRP is (i.e., primary care provider or a specialist), primary care provider should be responsible for activities related to health promotion and prevention of disease. Primary care provider should work with the survivor (...) of time during which the cancer could not be detected. The cancer may come back to the same place as the original (primary) tumor or to another place in the body. 7 Re-referral The process in which a primary care provider refers a survivor back to the same specialist who has previously provided care. Supportive care A specialty in cancercare concerned with understanding and treating the social, psychological, emotional, spiritual, quality-of-life, and functional aspects of cancer, from prevention
Do Perceived Needs Affect Willingness to Use Traditional Chinese Medicine for Survivorship Care Among Chinese CancerSurvivors? A Cross-Sectional Survey Purpose We aimed to quantify Chinese cancersurvivors' perceived needs for survivorship care and to evaluate whether these needs could impact their willingness to use traditional Chinese medicine (TCM). Methods We conducted a cross-sectional survey with members of the Beijing Anti-Cancer Association in China. We measured perceived needs (...) with the seven-item Brief Chinese Cancer Survivorship Needs Scale that assesses psychological, functional, nutritional, social, body image, pain, and symptom needs. The outcome variable was willingness to use TCM for survivorship care. We performed multivariable logistic regression analyses to evaluate whether perceived needs are associated with willingness. Results A total of 600 patients were invited, with a response rate of 81%. The mean (standard deviation) score of the perceived needs scale (0 to 10
Survivors of cancer seeking care continuity and lengthier appointments HEAL TH EC ONOMICS RESEARCH UNIT Promoting Excellence in Health Economics HERU is supported by the Chief Scientist Office (CSO) of the Scottish Government Health & Social Care Directorates (SGHSC) Survivors of cancer seeking care continuity and lengthier appointments policy brief March 2017 Key Findings • Cancersurvivors may accept non-consultant follow-up as long as they receive other benefits. • Care continuity (...) was sufficient compensation in most types of cancer, along with longer appointments, one-to-one counselling and dietary advice. • Given practicalities, costs, and the potential to develop continuous care, specialist nurse-led cancer follow-up may be attractive. • Preferences differed between survivors of different cancers. What problem was this research addressing? After completing their primary treatment, most patients with cancer enter structured cancer follow-up aimed at detecting cancer recurrence
Perceptions and Barriers of Survivorship Care in Asia: Perceptions From Asian Breast CancerSurvivors With the long-term goal to optimize post-treatment cancercare in Asia, we conducted a qualitative study to gather in-depth descriptions from multiethnic Asian breast cancersurvivors on their perceptions and experiences of cancer survivorship and their perceived barriers to post-treatment follow-up.Twenty-four breast cancersurvivors in Singapore participated in six structured focus group (...) as coping strategies. Survivors indicated lack of consultation time and fear of unplanned hospitalization as main barriers to optimal survivorship care. Furthermore, survivors indicated that they preferred receipt of survivorship care at the specialty cancer center.Budding survivorship programs in Asia must take survivor perspectives into consideration to ensure that survivorship care is fully optimized within the community.
General Internists' Preferences and Knowledge About the Care of Adult Survivors of Childhood Cancer: A Cross-sectional Survey. Adult childhood cancersurvivors (CCSs) are at high risk for illness and premature death. Little is known about the physicians who provide their routine medical care.To determine general internists' self-reported attitudes and knowledge about the care of CCSs.Cross-sectional survey.Mailed survey delivered between September 2011 and August 2012.Random sample of 2000 U.S (...) % of these internists never received a treatment summary. On average, internists were "somewhat uncomfortable" caring for survivors of Hodgkin lymphoma, acute lymphoblastic leukemia, and osteosarcoma. Internists reported being "somewhat unfamiliar" with available surveillance guidelines. In response to a clinical vignette about a young adult survivor of Hodgkin lymphoma, 90.6% of respondents did not appropriately recommend yearly breast cancer surveillance, 85.1% did not appropriately recommended cardiac
Follow-Up Care, Surveillance Protocol, and Secondary Prevention Measures for Survivors of Colorectal Cancer Endorsement Follow-Up Care, Surveillance Protocol, and Secondary Prevention Measures for Survivors of Colorectal Cancer: American Society of Clinical Oncology Clinical Practice Guideline Endorsement | Journal of Clinical Oncology Search in: Menu Article Tools ASCO SPECIAL ARTICLES Article Tools OPTIONS & TOOLS COMPANION ARTICLES No companion articles ARTICLE CITATION DOI: 10.1200/JCO (...) .2013.50.7442 Journal of Clinical Oncology - published online before print November 12, 2013 PMID: Follow-Up Care, Surveillance Protocol, and Secondary Prevention Measures for Survivors of Colorectal Cancer: American Society of Clinical Oncology Clinical Practice Guideline Endorsement x Jeffrey A. Meyerhardt , x Pamela B. Mangu , x Patrick J. Flynn , x Larissa Korde , x Charles L. Loprinzi , x Bruce D. Minsky , x Nicholas J. Petrelli , x Kim Ryan , x Deborah H. Schrag , x Sandra L. Wong , x Al B. Benson III
Long-term medical care of testicular cancersurvivors. Testicular cancer is the most common solid tumor diagnosed in men 20 to 35 years of age. Because of highly effective treatments that may include surgery, chemotherapy, and radiation therapy, most patients become long-term survivors. Health-related issues that confront testicular cancersurvivors include the late medical effects of chemotherapy, the late relapse of disease, the development of second cancers, the effect of the disease (...) and treatment on fertility, and the psychosocial consequences. This case-based discussion focuses on the primary care physician's evaluation and management of a long-term survivor of testicular cancer who was previously treated with surgery and chemotherapy.