Understanding the Psychosocial Needs of Parents Who Have Lost a Child to Cancer

2014-09-13 12:17:59 | BioPortfolio

Published on BioPortfolio: 2014-09-13T12:17:59-0400

Clinical Trials [1207 Associated Clinical Trials listed on BioPortfolio]

How Familiy Coping With Child Cancer Affects Child's Quality of Life?

Children with newly diagnosed cancer and their parents will be contacted and invited to participate. Upon agreement, children will be interviewed, both parents will fill out questionnaires...

Internet Support Group for Parents of a Child With Neurofibromatosis Type 1

Background: - Studies show that Internet Support Groups (ISGs) can help parents of children with chronic conditions. Researchers want to find out if ISGs can help parents of a child with ...

The Life Participation for Parents as an Outcome Measure

Data was collected from Parents of children who were receiving occupational therapy services. Three assessment tools were used: 1. Life Participation for Parents, 2. Infant Toddler Sensory...

Mobile Coach for Parents of Children and Adolescents With Chronic Pain

Chronic pain is estimated to affect 20% to 35% of children and adolescents around the world, and is associated with increased risk of anxiety and depression among children and adolescents,...

Changes Following Inpatient Child-oriented Family Treatment

Children receiving IFT (intensive family therapy) were assessed for symptom profile and global functioning before admission, 3 months after discharge and 1 year after discharge. Children w...

PubMed Articles [18014 Associated PubMed Articles listed on BioPortfolio]

Perception by the oncologist of the parental distress in childhood cancer survivor.

The aim of the study was to assess the degree of similarity between the distress expressed by parents of a child cancer survivor and the distress perceived by the oncologist. Overall, 61 parents of a ...

Social support, flexible resources, and health care navigation.

Recent research has focused attention on the role of patients' and clinicians' cultural skills and values in generating inequalities in health care experiences. Yet, examination of how social structur...

Child-Parent Relationship Therapy with Extra-Familial Abused Children.

Sexual abuse by a perpetrator outside of the family is the most prevalent form of child sexual abuse. It is associated with serious consequences for both the child and his family. Surprisingly, howeve...

Surviving the Loss of a Child: A Mexican-American's Story.

This paper tells the story of a mother's loss of her 10-year-old daughter from cancer. It is in part a pain and suffering narrative and a story of remarkable post-loss growth and transformation. It is...

Pertussis Vaccination Among Childcare Center Staff, Administrators, and Parents: Uptake, Policies, and Beliefs.

Introduction Little is known about childcare staff's and parents' uptake of and attitudes towards pertussis vaccine. Methods Questionnaires were distributed to St. Louis parents and childcare staff in...

Medical and Biotech [MESH] Definitions

Child who has lost both parents through death or desertion.

Child with one or more parents afflicted by a physical or mental disorder.

Repeated physical injuries inflicted on the child by the parent, parents, or surrogate parent; often triggered by the child's minor and normal irritating behavior.

Voluntary acceptance of a child of other parents to be as one's own child, usually with legal confirmation.

The child who is not wanted by one or both parents.

More From BioPortfolio on "Understanding the Psychosocial Needs of Parents Who Have Lost a Child to Cancer"

Quick Search


Searches Linking to this Trial