7 edition of Psychosocial Interventions for Cancer (Decade of Behavior) found in the catalog.
by American Psychological Association (APA)
Written in English
|Contributions||Andrew Baum (Editor), Barbara L. Andersen (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||446|
Oct 10, · Introductory in nature and providing ready access to a range of evidence-based interventions, this book briefs the reader on the field of psycho-oncology and the basics of cancer, explains screening and assessment for psychosocial distress, details the principles of evidence-based interventions, and concludes with case examples that illustrate 5/5(1). Two important movements set the stage for this book: calls for high-quality, whole-patient cancer care, and evidence-based practice (EBP) in health care. Combining the two results in high-quality psychological and social cancer care, while also decreasing the research-to-practice gap. The purpose of this book is to merge these two movements by explaining how to do evidence-based practice in.
Psycho-oncology is an interdisciplinary field at the intersection of physical, psychological, social, and behavioral aspects of the cancer experience for both patients and caregivers. Also known as Psychiatric Oncology or Psychosocial Oncology, researchers and practitioners in the field are concerned with aspects of individuals' experience with cancer beyond medical treatment, and across the. This book examines in detail the psychosocial impacts of cancer and its management, explaining the relevance of psycho-oncology during all stages from diagnosis and treatment through to cancer.
Elderly patients with cancer face unique physical and psychiatric challenges in coping with their illness. Interventions specifically tailored to older adults with cancer are reviewed in this chapter, as well as several interventions which have proven effective in community dwelling older adults and palliative care patients, which may be adapted/modified for use in the geriatric oncology setting. However, the challenge with cancer is that it is not a single disease (prostate cancer, for example, is different from lung cancer in its impact), and even for a particular cancer site, individuals’ specific psychosocial health care needs may vary (e.g., in early-stage versus advanced disease).
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Mar 10, · Psychosocial Interventions for Cancer vividly witnesses to the power of psychological interventions to enhance treatment and help cancer patients cope with cancer. Health psychologists, public health practitioners, medical doctors, oncologists, and anyone else in the field of cancer care and research will value this book as a rich source of 5/5(1).
Psychosocial Interventions for Cancer vividly witnesses to the power of psychological interventions to enhance treatment and help cancer patients cope with cancer.
Health psychologists, public health practitioners, medical doctors, oncologists, and anyone else in the field of cancer care and research will value this book as a rich source of Pages: E. Psychosocial Interventions, the Immune Response, and Disease Progression in Cancer Patients.
The utility of psychosocial interventions as an experimental strategy for determining relationships between psychological factors and disease outcomes in cancer was previously described.
Such experimental designs can also help elucidate relationships. Psychosocial interventions for women at increased risk for breast cancer / Marc D.
Schwartz, Caryn Lerman, and Barbara Rimer --Interventions for healthy individuals at familial risk for cancer: biobehavioral mechanisms for health benefits / Dana H. Bovbjerg and Heiddis B.
Valdimarsdottir --Targets for interventions to reduce cancer morbidity. This book is about cancer and about the research in psychosocial and biobehavioral oncology that is underway to help control it. It is about the advent, implementation, and evaluation of interventions to modify behaviors, beliefs, and risk factors associated with the onset, progression and recurrence of.
Psychosocial Interventions. Psychosocial interventions include all of the interventions in which counseling or behavior management is used. The intervention most frequently employed and with the strongest scientific evidence for its efficacy is behavior modification training performed by the significant caretakers in the child's environment.
The Psychosocial Interventions for Cancer book responses to cancer of Blacks or other minorities may not be identical to that of Whites; if they are dissimilar, their potential risk for adjustment difficulties may be increased because the health care system (including psychologists armed with interventions) may be less attuned to their rangelyautomuseum.com by: Psychosocial interventions in cancer.
the book advocates a more holistic approach to the cancer patient and suggests ways in which more expert attention might be provided through awareness Author: Lesley Fallowfield.
Previous research and systematic reviews have reported conflicting findings on whether psychological interventions for patients with cancer are beneficial or not (Greer ; Edwards et al.
The current review also presents conflicting data on the benefits of psychological interventions in cancer patients. A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library.
ISBN ISBN (pbk) Walker, SPsychosocial interventions in mental health nursing, Transforming nursing practice series, First Edition edn, Cancer and Cancer Care.
TY - CHAP. T1 - Psychosocial interventions in cancer. AU - Benedict, Catherine. AU - Penedo, Frank J.
PY - /3/1. Y1 - /3/1. N2 - Cancer survivors are faced with significant disease- and treatment-related symptoms that challenge quality of life and can lead to psychosocial distress or rangelyautomuseum.com by: 4.
Dec 23, · Studies of psychosocial interventions for adolescent cancer patients (n = 4) One of four studies reported significant improvements, while the remainder reported no significant changes in adolescent patients with cancer. Contribution to literature in Cited by: Psychosocial Intervention: Definition & Examples.
Psychosocial interventions are commonly used for issues of social disorders, substance abuse cessation, and prevention of relapse. Abstract Background Fatigue is a common symptom in cancer patients receiving active treatment. There are a limited number of reviews evaluating interventions for fatigue during active treatment, and they are restricted to patients with advanced cancer, or to patients during radiotherapy.
To date there is no systematic review on psychosocial interventions for fatigue during cancer. This chapter explores the effects that psychosocial interventions can have on cancer prognosis.
The results of major studies that examined the impact of psychosocial and behavioral interventions on survival in patients with breast cancer and malignant melanoma respectively are discussed, along with the immune mechanisms that may be involved in the remarkable effects observed.
Jul 02, · This book is a highly practical resource that will be invaluable for all health care professionals looking after children and adolescents with cancer. Psychosocial Interventions a Cognitive Behavioral.
Pediatric Psycho-oncology: Psychosocial Aspects and Clinical Interventions. Cancer care today often provides state-of-the-science biomedical treatment, but fails to address the psychological and social (psychosocial) problems associated with the illness. This failure can compromise the effectiveness of health care and thereby adversely affect the health of cancer patients.
Psychological and social problems created or exacerbated by cancer—including depression and Cited by: Apr 02, · It is thus a very practical work for psycho-oncologists, pediatric oncologists, pediatricians, psychologists, nurses, social workers and art therapists dealing with the problems that children with cancer have to confront.
A comprehensive book on the clinical approach to psychosocial problems of children with cancer. Psychosocial interventions are a group of non-pharmacological therapeutic interventions which address the psychological, social, personal, relational and vocational problems associated with mental health disorders.
Psychosocial interventions address both the primary symptoms of the mental health. Journal of Psychosocial Nursing and Mental Health Services | Psychosocial Nursing Care Along the Cancer Continuum Rose Mary Carroll-Johnson, Linda M.
Author: Sharon L Lambert. Psychosocial treatment in oncology covers a broad range of effective therapies that have yet to become the standard of care for most cancer patients.
Psychosocial therapies help cancer patients and their families emotionally adjust to diagnosis and treatment, cope with treatment-related side effects (e.g., fatigue, pain, nausea), improve.Psychosocial Interventions for Distress. The efficacy of psychosocial interventions for adult cancer patients is supported by an extensive body of literature.[Level of evidence: IV];[Level of evidence: I] Reviews have concluded that, in general, psychosocial interventions for cancer patients have shown positive benefits.Adaptive Mentalization-Based Integrative Treatment: A Guide for Teams to Develop Systems of Care Dickon Bevington, Peter Fuggle, Liz Cracknell, and Peter Fonagy.