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Chopin Rubato Cancer Care PubMed articles on BioPortfolio. Our PubMed references draw on over 21 million records from the medical literature. Here you can see the latest Chopin Rubato Cancer Care articles that have been published worldwide.
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Supportive care development has created new needs in patients' care pathway. In order to anticipate, evaluate, and take care of patients' needs, a supportive care dedicated hospitalization ward was created in late 2016 in our comprehensive cancer center, including 15 beds (11 for week care and 4 for day care). We aimed to assess the activity of this supportive care ward in 2018.
The number of nonelderly cancer survivors is expected to grow and so are their health care costs. Many cancer survivors worry about medical bills. This study examined the impact of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) on the rate of insurance, average annual health care expenditure, and patient care experience among cancer survivors and investigated the patient characteristics that were associated with highly rated care experiences before and after ACA implementation.
Few studies have examined cancer care coordination at federally qualified health centers (FHQCs). The Commission on Cancer's (CoC) standard 3.3, i.e., treatment summaries and survivorship care plans (TS-SCPs), is aimed at improving communication between cancer specialists and primary care providers (PCPs) across all healthcare systems. Whether this will improve care at FQHCs is unclear. We sought to understand breast cancer care coordination at FQHCs before the stepwise implementation of standard 3.3.
Male breast cancer is a rare disease, for which, however, available care is from highly specialized care structures intended for female patients. So far, it is unknown whether the focus of care structures for women leads to deficits in the care for men. Therefore, the aim of the present study was to identify possible deficits in male breast cancer care from the perspective of the health care professions involved.
With the early detection of cancer and improvement in cancer therapy, the number of cancer survivors is rapidly increasing. This number is expected to reach 2 million by the end of 2019. Cancer survivors struggle with not only cancer-related health problems but also diverse acute and chronic diseases. These health issues make cancer survivorship more complex, and proper care coordination is necessary. This study aimed to summarize the definition of cancer experience and management of cancer survivors, speci...
Supportive care for cancer patients may benefit from improving treatment decisions and optimal use of the family physicians' and specialists' strengths. To improve shared decision-making (SDM) and facilitate continuity of primary care during treatment, a cancer care path including a "time out consultation" (TOC) in primary care before treatment decision, was implemented. This study assesses the uptake of a TOC and the added value for SDM.
Patients with advanced cancer often receive suboptimal end-of-life (EOL) care. Particularly males with advanced cancer are more likely to receive EOL care that is more aggressive, even if death is imminent. Critical factors determining EOL care are EOL conversations or advance care planning. However, information about gender-related factors influencing EOL conversations is lacking. Therefore, the current study investigates gender differences concerning the content, the desired time point, and the mode of in...
Patients faced with incurable cancer may experience a lack of support from their physician throughout and after treatment. Studies on the needs and experiences of these patients are scarce. In this study, we explored the needs and experiences of patients diagnosed with incurable cancer regarding the conversation, in which they were told that their cancer was incurable, the care received after this conversation, and their preferences regarding end-of-life conversations.
The name of Luca Ghirotto was incorrectly captured in the original manuscript.
In Australia, the number of cancer cases has doubled since 1991 and is the second most common cause of death as reported by Chen, H., et al. (Supportive Care in Cancer, 2018. 27: p. 451-460). Chemotherapy, a common treatment, is known to cause distressing symptoms that often lead to a person presenting to an emergency department (ED). The aim of this study was to investigate whether a nurse practitioner (NP)-led model of care could improve cancer service integration and reduce hospital presentations.
The ability of oncologists to understand patients' goals of care is recognized as a key component of quality care. The purpose of this study is to examine the influence of patient-oncologist agreement regarding goals of care upon aggressive care at end of life (EOL) for patients with advanced cancer.
Sexual health care should be an integral part of holistic, person-centred care for patients with cancer. Nurses can have a pivotal role, but nurse-led care in this context has been historically challenging.
A healthy lifestyle that includes physical activity is an essential component of the care plans for cancer survivors. However, many cancer survivors remain inactive, even if they feel motivated to exercise. Based on the Chronic Care Model, self-leadership and planning may improve cancer survivors' self-management of their own care.
Most patients receiving multimodality cancer care receive care from different practices. Therefore, episode-based payments in oncology must hold multiple providers accountable for costs and quality.
Noncommunicable diseases including cancer are widespread amongst the 5.6 million Syrian refugees currently hosted in the Middle East. Given its prevalence as the third leading cause of death in Syria, cancer is likely to be an important health burden among Syrian refugees. Against this background, our aim was to describe the clinical, ethical and policy decision-making experiences of health actors working within the current refugee cancer care system; the impact of refugee cancer care health policies on hea...
Aggressive care at the end of life (EOL) is a persistent issue for patients with stage IV nonsmall cell lung cancer (NSCLC). We evaluated the use of concurrent care (CC) with hospice care and cancer-directed treatment simultaneously within the Veteran's Health Administration (VHA) and aggressive care at the EOL. To determine whether VHA facility-level CC is associated with changes in aggressive care at the EOL. Veterans with stage IV NSCLC who died between 2006 and 2012 and received lung cancer care withi...
Cancer survivors often experience long‑term negative consequences of their cancer and cancer treatment. With increasing numbers of survivors and duration of survival, a sustainable model of care is required to better meet the needs of cancer survivors.
Photobiomodulation safety in cancer patients: in vivo data : (in response to S. Sonis' commentary "Could the impact of photobiomodulation on tumor response to radiation be affected by tumor heterogeneity?", Support Care Cancer 2019 (in press)).
Despite recent advances in thoracic oncology, most patients with metastatic lung cancer die within months of diagnosis. Aggressiveness of their end-of-life (EOL) care has been the subject of numerous studies. This study was undertaken to evaluate the literature on aggressive inpatient EOL care for lung cancer and analyse the evolution of its aggressiveness over time.
"Completely and utterly flummoxed and out of my depth": patient and caregiver experiences during and after treatment for head and neck cancer-a qualitative evaluation of barriers and facilitators to best-practice nutrition care.
Malnutrition is prevalent in patients with head and neck cancer (HNC), impacting on outcomes. Despite publication of best-practice nutrition care clinical guidelines, evidence-practice gaps persist.
Cancer risk assessment tools are designed to help detect cancer risk in symptomatic individuals presenting to primary care. An early detection of cancer risk could mean early referral for investigations, diagnosis and treatment, helping to address late diagnosis of cancer. It is not clear how best cancer risk may be communicated to patients when using a cancer risk assessment tool to assess their risk of developing cancer.
Diabetes places patients with cancer at an increased risk of infections, hospitalizations, and mortality. The objective of the current study was to characterize diabetes care management patterns among patients with cancer in the year before and, separately, after cancer diagnosis. The authors hypothesized that diabetes care declines after a diagnosis of cancer.
Preferences for survivorship care among recently treated breast cancer survivors may vary by rural-urban residence and age, but potential differences have not been examined.