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Stepped Care For Depression In Heart Failure PubMed articles on BioPortfolio. Our PubMed references draw on over 21 million records from the medical literature. Here you can see the latest Stepped Care For Depression In Heart Failure articles that have been published worldwide.
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This trial examined whether a stepped care program for depression, which initiated treatment with internet cognitive behavioral therapy, including telephone and messaging support, and stepped up non-responders to telephone-administered cognitive behavioral therapy (tCBT), was noninferior, less costly to deliver, and as acceptable to patients compared to tCBT alone. Adults with a diagnosis of major depressive episode (MDE) were randomized to receive up to 20 weeks of stepped care or tCBT. Stepped care (n =...
The study aimed to evaluate the clinical effectiveness of a developed stepped care intervention for management of depression in primary care.
The objective of this review is to determine the effectiveness of cognitive behavior therapy for patients with heart failure and depression, aged ≥18 years, in institutionalized healthcare settings. More specifically, the review aims to identify which cognitive behavior therapy strategy/strategies, including the method of delivery, is the most effective for the management of depression in hospitalized patients with heart failure. The review question is as follows: Is cognitive behavior therapy effective...
There is no evidence on effectiveness of Advance care planning (ACP) among heart failure (HF) patients. We examined the effect of an ACP program in facilitating EOL care consistent with HF patients' preferences (primary aim), and on their decisional conflict, discussion with surrogates, illness understanding, anxiety, depression and quality of life (secondary aims).
The Self-Care of Heart Failure Index (SCHFI) is an empirically tested instrument to measure self-care of heart failure (HF) patients across different populations and cultures.
This review highlights recent advances in the diagnosis and management of children with heart failure. We emphasize the clinical approach to patient care in the areas of acute decompensated heart failure, chronic heart failure, and failure of the patient with single ventricle physiology.
The Affordable Care Act (ACA) and other major health care legislative acts have had an important impact on the care of heart failure patients in the United States. The main effects of the ACA include regulation of the health insurance industry, expansion of access to health care, and health care delivery system reform, which included the creation of several alternative payment models. Particular components of the ACA, such as the elimination of annual and lifetime caps on spending, Medicaid expansion, and t...
Congestive heart failure is a costly chronic disease within the United States. The purpose of this study was to examine the effect of a holistic shared medical appointment (SMA) approach to congestive heart failure. Findings suggest the SMA approach improves depression, quality of life (QOL), and health-promoting behaviors. This study implemented congestive heart failure self-management education in primary care using a holistic multidisciplinary approach with SMA to provide evidence-based interventions to ...
Stepped and collaborative care with outpatient psychotherapy as one treatment step is guideline-recommended for mental health care. To date, the experiences and evaluation of psychotherapists regarding collaboration and stepped care have been neglected. In order to improve collaborative mental health care, this qualitative study aimed at identifying psychotherapists' perspectives and needs within collaboration and stepped care.
Heart failure is a serious public health concern that afflicts millions of individuals in the United States. Development of behaviors that promote heart failure self-care may be imperative to reduce complications and avoid hospital re-admissions. Mobile health solutions, such as activity trackers and smartphone apps, could potentially help to promote self-care through remote tracking and issuing reminders.
Figures of the Heart Failure Association (HFA): Prof. Dr. Tiny Jaarsma, HFA Board Member (2018-2020), Coordinator Patient Care: Management and Delivery Committee and Co-Chair HFA Task Force on Palliative Care.
Screening for depression in patients with coronary heart disease (CHD) remains controversial. There is limited data on the actual depression management need in routine care. The aim of this study was to examine the prevalence, treatment rates, prognosis, and management need of clinical and subclinical depression in CHD patients according to the American Heart Association recommendations and the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) guideline "Depression in Adults with a Chronic Physical H...
Heart failure contributes to frequent hospitalizations, large healthcare costs, and high mortality. Heart failure management includes patient adherence to strict self-care practices (ie, symptom recognition, limiting sodium and fluids, monitoring weight, maintaining an active lifestyle, and medication adherence as well as monitoring other medical conditions). These practices can be difficult to enact and maintain. Motivational interviewing, although not studied extensively in patients with heart failure, ma...
As a result of improvements in care for patients with congenital heart disease (CHD), >90% of children born with CHD are expected to survive to adulthood. For those adults, heart failure (HF) is the leading cause of death. Advances in recognition of, and treatments for, these patients continue to improve. Specifically, adults with CHD are candidates for both heart transplantation and mechanical circulatory support. However, challenges remain that require investigation to improve outcomes.
Patients with heart failure (HF) discharged from the hospital are at high risk for death and rehospitalization. Transitional care service interventions attempt to mitigate these risks.
Heart failure (HF) is a serious health-care problem. The aim of this study is to evaluate the effect of the first acute episode of decompensated HF that requires a hospitalization on the survival of newly diagnosed cases of HF with follow-up for 5 years in primary care (PC).
Accurate prediction of risk of death or hospitalizations in patients with heart failure (HF) may allow physicians to explore how more accurate decisions regarding appropriateness and timing of disease-modifying treatments, advanced therapies, or the need for end-of-life care can be made.
Heart failure (HF) patient-caregiver dyads experience severe psychological problems, such as anxiety and depression. A variable that has been found to be associated with anxiety and depression in patients and caregivers in severe chronic conditions is mutuality. However, this association has not been explored in HF patient-caregiver dyads to date.
There is an increasing interest in mobile health (mHealth), the use of mobile devices for supporting self-care in persons with heart failure. However, an established theoretical framework to explain, predict, and understand the phenomena of mHealth to support self-care is lacking.
Self-care is key to the daily management of chronic heart failure (HF). After discharge from hospital, patients may struggle to recognize and respond to worsening HF symptoms. Failure to monitor and respond to HF symptoms may lead to unnecessary hospitalizations.
Despite the expanding burden of heart failure (HF) worldwide, data on precipitating factors (PFs) in heart failure from developing countries; particularly from the Middle East is very limited. We examined PFs in patients hospitalized with acute HF in a prospective multicenter HF registry from seven Middle-Eastern countries.
The Minnesota Living with Heart Failure Questionnaire (MLHFQ) is commonly used to measure quality of life (QOL) in patients with heart failure (HF). We examined the psychometric properties and cultural validity of an Arabic version of the MLHFQ.
Patients with heart failure (HF) require lifestyle changes to improve functional status and health outcomes.
Practical recommendations on non-pharmacological non-device/surgical interventions in patients with heart failure (HF) are well known. Although complementary treatments may have beneficial effects, there is no evidence that these on their own improve mortality, morbidity or quality of life. We examined the effects of listening to recorded classical music on HF-specific quality of life (QOL), generic QOL, sleep quality, anxiety, depression, and cognitive state in patients with HF in the home-care setting.