PubMed Journals Articles About "Developing Quality Cancer Survivorship Care Framework Implications Clinical" RSS

12:27 EDT 25th June 2019 | BioPortfolio

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Showing "Developing Quality Cancer Survivorship Care Framework Implications Clinical" PubMed Articles 1–25 of 64,000+

Developing a Quality of Cancer Survivorship Care Framework: Implications for Clinical Care, Research and Policy.

There are now close to 17 million cancer survivors in the U.S and this number is expected to continue to grow. One decade ago the Institute of Medicine report, From Cancer Patient to Cancer Survivor: Lost in Transition outlined 10 recommendations aiming to provide coordinated, comprehensive care for cancer survivors. Although there has been noteworthy progress made since the release of the report, gaps remain in research, clinical practice and policy.  Specifically, the recommendation calling for the deve...

Relationship between social support, quality of life, and Th2 cytokines in a biobehavioral cancer survivorship trial.

Benefits of social support (SS) during cancer survivorship are complex. This study examines change in SS over time in cervical cancer (CXCA) survivors who have completed definitive treatment and how changing SS impacts quality of life (QOL) and T-helper type 2 (Th2) cytokines.

Using the Quality Maternal and Newborn Care Framework to evaluate women's experiences of different models of care: A qualitative study.

There is evidence that continuity of care - increasingly a focus of maternity care policy in the UK - contributes to improved outcomes. However, uncertainty remains about which models of care are most effective in which circumstances, and why this is. A plausible explanation is grounded in the idea that the continuity elements of care contribute to and reinforce best quality care. The Quality Maternal and Newborn Care Framework describes the components and characteristics of quality care. As a first step in...

Expectations of and recommendations for a cancer survivorship guideline in Japan: a literature review of guidelines for cancer survivorship.

Optimal cancer survivorship care needs its comprehensive guidelines. We aimed to identify English and Japanese guidelines that include cancer survivorship in their title, the issues highlighted in such guidelines, and any existing oncology practice guidelines in Japan that address these issues.

Improving Care Coordination to Optimize Health Outcomes in Cancer Survivors.

Most cancer survivors will follow-up with primary care at some point in the cancer continuum, but coordination between the oncology and primary care teams remains challenging. According to Drs. Linda Overholser and Carlin Callaway, who discussed the importance of care coordination to improve outcomes in cancer survivors at the NCCN 2019 Annual Conference, effective communication is needed between specialists and primary care providers and, when established, has been shown to improve treatment outcomes. Use ...

Cancer survivorship care plans, financial toxicity, and financial planning alleviating financial distress among cancer survivors.

Concomitant with the increasing use of cancer care plans has been an increasing awareness of the potential for oncology care to result in long-term financial burdens and financial toxicity. Cancer survivors can benefit from information on support and resources to help them navigate the challenges after acute cancer treatment. While cancer survivorship plans could be a vehicle for patients to receive information on how to mitigate financial toxicity, cancer survivorship plans have typically not dealt with th...

Advanced Practice Providers and Survivorship Care: They Can Deliver.

As the number of cancer survivors grows, new models of survivorship care are being implemented, but there is limited evaluation to date. This retrospective review assesses the concordance of care provided to adult-onset cancer survivors by advanced practice providers (nurse practitioners and physician assistants) with Institute of Medicine guidelines for survivorship care.

Survivorship care planning and implementation in neuro-oncology.

Survivorship has become a significant topic within oncologic care. The tools and means by which the provision of survivorship care can be implemented and delivered are in development and are the focus of significant research oncology-wide. These tools and methods include innovations of survivorship care delivery, survivorship care plans, and improving communication among all stakeholders in an individual patient's care as the means to elevate health-related quality of life. The merits of these survivorship ...

A cross-sectional population-based survey looking at the impact of cancer survivorship care plans on meeting the needs of cancer survivors in the posttreatment stage.

The purpose of this study was to determine the impact of receiving a survivorship care plan (SCP) on meeting cancer survivors' overall, informational, physical, emotional, and practical needs. Since the recommendation for implementation of SCPs, there have been numerous studies on their effectiveness with mostly inconclusive results.

Development and Implementation of Survivorship Tools to Enable Medical Follow-Up After Childhood Cancer Treatment in Southern Sweden.

Survival rates after childhood cancer have increased from 20% to 80% since the 1970s. The increased number of survivors emphasizes the importance of late effects and their monitoring. Late effects may have a strong impact on quality of life in survivors. The purpose of this study was to make key data in a quality registry available for direct clinical use, enabling health care professionals to perform efficient and appropriate long-term medical follow-up after childhood cancer treatment.

Impact of lymphoma survivorship clinic visit on patient-centered outcomes.

Cancer survivors may experience physical, social, and emotional effects of cancer and its treatments. National Comprehensive Cancer Network (NCCN) guidelines recommend the development of a survivorship care plan (SCP) for cancer patients following completion of treatment with curative intent. Our institution developed a lymphoma survivorship clinic (SC) to assess patient needs, provide education, and create and deliver SCPs. This study analyzed the impact of a SC visit on patient-centered outcomes.

Cancer Drug Toxicity: Moving from Patient to Survivor.

Millions of individuals worldwide are living with cancer and have remained disease-free for more than 5 years. These individuals are considered to be cancer survivors. The advent of new targeted therapies and personalized treatment modalities have contributed to this increased survivorship. Additionally, earlier diagnosis and detection of cancer, greater access to preventive screenings, and greater focus on cancer pharmaceutical safety have all been contributed to increasing longevity. Of note, all cancer t...

Using a quality care framework to evaluate user and provider experiences of maternity care: A comparative study.

The Quality Maternal and Newborn Care Framework describes the components and characteristics of quality care and emphasises relational and continuity elements. Continuity of care is increasingly a focus of maternity care policy in the United Kingdom. While some outcomes have been shown to be improved, there is uncertainty about why certain models of care are more effective. Our overall objective is to develop a maternity care evaluation toolkit which incorporates this Framework along with other outcome eval...

Care Arrangements of Older Adults: What They Prefer, What They Have, and Implications for Quality of Life.

Meeting individual preferences for long-term services and supports (LTSS) is a policy priority that has implications for quality of care. Evidence regarding preferences is sparse. In addition, little is known regarding whether preferences and care arrangements match for those receiving care, and implications for quality of life.

Communicating Risks of Adjuvant Chemotherapy for Breast Cancer: Getting Beyond the Laundry List.

According to the Institute of Medicine, high-quality cancer care should include effective communication between clinicians and patients about the risks and benefits, expected response, and impact on quality of life of a recommended therapy. In the delivery of oncology care, the barriers to and facilitators of communication about potential long-term and late effects, post-treatment expectations, and transition to survivorship care have not been fully defined.

Patient Perceptions of Survivorship Care Plans: A Mixed-Methods Evaluation.

To understand the perceptions of patients with cancer regarding the role and purpose of a survivorship care plan (SCP) to inform content and delivery opportunities.

Screening for psychosocial distress among patients with cancer: implications for clinical practice, healthcare policy, and dissemination to enhance cancer survivorship.

Accreditation standards are at the forefront of evolving healthcare systems, setting metrics for high-quality care. Healthcare outcomes (health, experience, cost, provider satisfaction/burn out) are becoming mutual goals of the patient, provider, payer, and healthcare system. Achieving high-quality outcomes in cancer care necessitates collaboration among interdisciplinary teams of clinical providers, administrators, patient advocates, caregivers, and researchers. Dissemination and implementation science pro...

Toward the development of a comprehensive cancer experience measurement framework.

A diagnosis of cancer and its treatment often have a profound impact on an individual's health-related quality of life-affecting physical, psychological, social, occupational, and financial domains. Person-centered care (PCC)-defined as a respectful, responsive, and tailored approach that meets patients' needs, values, and preferences-is becoming an integral part of comprehensive cancer care. The implementation of PCC into clinical practice provides benefits such as improvement in the quality of patient ca...

Long-Term Survivorship Care After Cancer Treatment - Summary of a 2017 National Cancer Policy Forum Workshop.

The National Cancer Policy Forum of the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering and Medicine sponsored a workshop on July 24 and 25, 2017 on Long-Term Survivorship after Cancer Treatment. The workshop brought together diverse stakeholders (patients, advocates, academicians, clinicians, research funders, and policymakers) to review progress and ongoing challenges since the Institute of Medicine (IOM)'s seminal report on the subject of adult cancer survivors published in 2006. This commentary profiles the...

Implementing personalized pathways for cancer follow-up care in the United States: Proceedings from an American Cancer Society-American Society of Clinical Oncology summit.

A new approach to cancer follow-up care is necessary to meet the needs of cancer survivors while dealing with increasing volume and provider shortages, knowledge gaps, and costs to both health care systems and patients. An approach that triages patients to personalized follow-up care pathways, depending on the type(s) and level(s) of resources needed for patients' long-term care, is in use in the United Kingdom and other countries and has been shown to meet patients' needs, more efficiently use the health c...

How communication between cancer patients and their specialists affect the quality and cost of cancer care.

Communication in cancer care is multidimensional and may affect patient treatment decision-making and quality of life. This study examined cancer patients' perceptions of the communication with their cancer specialists and explored its impact on the care they received and the financial burden they experienced.

Genetic risk factors for cancer-related cognitive impairment: a systematic review.

Cancer-related cognitive impairment (CRCI) is a commonly reported complaint among non-CNS cancer patients. Even subtle CRCI may have detrimental effects on quality of life and identifying patients at increased risk for CRCI to improve survivorship care is important. In the present paper, we systematically reviewed available studies of possible genetic risk factors for developing CRCI.

Bladder Cancer Survivorship.

Bladder cancer (BC) is the second most common genitourinary malignancy, with a growing population of survivors globally. Over the past two decades, there has been a growing awareness of not only the oncologic, but also the quality of life ramifications of a BC diagnosis, treatment, and surveillance. In the current review, the literature surrounding the many domains that encompass bladder cancer survivorship is summarized and analyzed.

A randomized trial of immediate versus delayed survivorship care plan receipt on patient satisfaction and knowledge of diagnosis and treatment.

Survivorship care plans (SCPs) and care-planning sessions have been recommended for over a decade, yet evidence for their benefit remains mixed. In a randomized trial, changes in survivor knowledge and satisfaction before and after the receipt of an SCP were assessed.

The effectiveness of mHealth for self-management in improving pain, psychological distress, fatigue, and sleep in cancer survivors: a systematic review.

Integrating mHealth into the cancer care continuum may be an effective strategy to improve cancer survivorship care by supporting self-management. We aim to assess the effectiveness of mHealth applications (apps) for self-management in improving pain, psychological distress, fatigue, or sleep outcomes in adult cancer survivors.

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