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Journal of Behavioral Medicine

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29143218/reactions-to-online-colorectal-cancer-risk-estimates-among-a-nationally-representative-sample-of-adults-who-have-never-been-screened
#1
Isaac M Lipkus, Constance M Johnson, Sathya Amarasekara, Wei Pan, John A Updegraff
Data on the public's reactions to online tailored colorectal cancer (CRC) risk estimates are sparse. We assessed among 560 men and women aged 50-75 with no CRC screening history reactions to online tailored CRC estimated comparative risk (i.e., self vs. other their age and sex). Assessed were reactions to estimate (i.e., repeating back estimate, match between perceived comparative risk and estimate, accuracy and usefulness of estimate, emotional reactions), risk appraisals and screening intentions. 73% of the sample accurately repeated back their estimate; the match between perceived comparative risk and the estimate was lowest among those informed of being at higher risk...
November 15, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29124557/baseline-predictors-of-dmt-reinitiation-among-patients-with-multiple-sclerosis-following-an-mi-cbt-intervention
#2
Joanie Thelen, Amanda Bruce, Delwyn Catley, Sharon Lynch, Kathy Goggin, Andrea Bradley-Ewing, Morgan Glusman, Abigail Norouzinia, Lauren Strober, Jared Bruce
Patients with multiple sclerosis (MS) are often nonadherent to their disease modifying therapy (DMT). While recent studies demonstrate enhanced DMT adherence following intervention grounded in motivational interviewing (MI), little is known about how to address DMT reinitiation among MS patients who have prematurely discontinued DMT against medical advice and do not intend to reinitiate. We examined baseline predictors of DMT reinitiation among patients with MS who discontinued medications against medical advice following a telephone-based MI and Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (MI-CBT) intervention...
November 9, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29116569/age-differences-in-physical-activity-intentions-and-implementation-intention-preferences
#3
Stephanie J Alley, Stephanie Schoeppe, Amanda L Rebar, Melanie Hayman, Corneel Vandelanotte
This study aimed to examine older adults' physical activity intentions and preferred implementation intentions, and how intentions and preferred implementation intentions differ between older, middle aged and younger adults. A cross-sectional Australian wide telephone survey of 1217 respondents was conducted in 2016. Multiple and ordinal regression analyses were conducted to compare intentions and preferred implementation intentions between older (65 +), middle aged (45-64) and younger adults (< 45). A higher percentage of older adults had no intentions to engage in regular physical activity within the next 6 months (60%) compared to younger adults (25%)...
November 7, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29116568/microaggressions-diabetes-distress-and-self-care-behaviors-in-a-sample-of-american-indian-adults-with-type-2-diabetes
#4
Kelley J Sittner, Brenna L Greenfield, Melissa L Walls
American Indian/Alaska Native people experience the highest age-adjusted prevalence of type 2 diabetes of any racial group in the United States, as well as high rates of related health problems. Chronic stressors such as perceived discrimination are important contributors to these persistent health disparities. The current study used structural equation modeling to examine the relationships between racial microaggressions, diabetes distress, and self-care behaviors (diet and exercise) in a sample of 192 American Indians with type 2 diabetes from the northern United States...
November 7, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29080115/-memory-bias-for-recall-of-experiences-during-initial-weight-loss-is-affected-by-subsequent-weight-loss-outcome
#5
Kathryn M Ross, Rena R Wing
Research has suggested that memories of mood, emotions, and behaviors are not purely unbiased retrieval, but more similar to reconstructions based on current opinions, positive or negative experiences associated with the memory, and how a person believes they would have felt, thought, or acted. We investigated this memory bias in 66 adult participants with overweight/obesity who rated their mood, emotions, and behaviors during a 12-week, Internet-based behavioral weight loss program and later recalled these ratings at Month 3 (immediate post-test) and Month 12 (follow-up)...
October 27, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29071653/demographic-clinical-dispositional-and-social-environmental-characteristics-associated-with-psychological-response-to-a-false-positive-ovarian-cancer-screening-test-a-longitudinal-study
#6
Amanda T Wiggins, Edward J Pavlik, Michael A Andrykowski
Cancer screening can facilitate early detection that improves survival, but also can identify an abnormal finding that is not malignant and deemed benign. While such false positive (FP) results can impact a variety of psychological outcomes, little is known about demographic, clinical, dispositional, and social-environmental characteristics associated with psychological outcomes after a FP result. Women participating in an ovarian cancer (OC) screening program and experiencing a FP screening test result (n = 375) completed assessments at baseline and 4-months...
October 25, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29067540/attachment-and-telomere-length-more-evidence-for-psychobiological-connections-between-close-relationships-health-and-aging
#7
Kyle W Murdock, Samuele Zilioli, Khadija Ziauddin, Cobi J Heijnen, Christopher P Fagundes
Individuals with a history of poor interpersonal relationships are more likely to demonstrate negative health outcomes than those who have had high quality relationships. We sought to evaluate how attachment orientations, stress-induced respiratory sinus arrhythmia (RSA), and self-reported stress were associated with length of telomeres measured from peripheral blood mononuclear cells. Participants (N = 213) completed self-report measures of attachment and stress. Measurement of RSA was conducted before and after a stressful task and a blood draw was completed for analysis of telomere length...
October 24, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29027602/combining-risk-communication-strategies-to-simultaneously-convey-the-risks-of-four-diseases-associated-with-physical-inactivity-to-socio-demographically-diverse-populations
#8
Eva Janssen, Robert A C Ruiter, Erika A Waters
A single risk factor can increase the risk of developing multiple diseases, but most risk communication research has been conducted in the context of a single disease. We explored which combination of three recommended risk communication strategies is most effective in simultaneously conveying risk estimates of four diseases associated with physical inactivity: colon cancer, stroke, diabetes, and heart disease. Participants (N = 1161, 50% no college experience, 50% racial/ethnic minority) were shown hypothetical risk estimates for each of the four diseases...
October 13, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29022139/the-longitudinal-bidirectional-relationships-between-parent-reports-of-child-secondhand-smoke-exposure-and-child-smoking-trajectories
#9
Ashley H Clawson, Elizabeth L McQuaid, Shira Dunsiger, Kiera Bartlett, Belinda Borrelli
This study examines the longitudinal relationships between child smoking and secondhand smoke exposure (SHSe). Participants were 222 parent-child dyads. The parents smoked, had a child with (48%) or without asthma, and were enrolled in a smoking/health intervention. Parent-reported child SHSe was measured at baseline and 4, 6, and 12-month follow-ups; self-reported child smoking was assessed at these points and at 2-months. A parallel process growth model was used. Baseline child SHSe and smoking were correlated (r = 0...
October 11, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28986704/bidirectional-mediation-of-depression-and-pain-intensity-on-their-associations-with-upper-extremity-physical-function
#10
Mojtaba Talaei-Khoei, Stefan F Fischerauer, Ragini Jha, David Ring, Neal Chen, Ana-Maria Vranceanu
Pain intensity and symptoms of depression are correlated and individually associated with decreased physical function. We compared two explanatory mediation models; one with depression as mediator of the association of pain intensity with physical function and the other one with pain intensity as the mediator of the effect of depression on physical function. In a cross-sectional study, 102 patients with upper extremity musculoskeletal illness completed measures of pain intensity, PROMIS depression CAT, PROMIS physical function-upper extremity CAT and demographics...
October 6, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28983735/cancer-related-loneliness-mediates-the-relationships-between-social-constraints-and-symptoms-among-cancer-patients
#11
Rebecca N Adams, Catherine E Mosher, Joseph G Winger, Rafat Abonour, Kurt Kroenke
Cancer patients have high rates of persistent and disabling symptoms. Evidence suggests that social constraints (e.g., avoidance and criticism) negatively impact symptoms, but pathways linking these variables have yet to be identified. This study examined whether cancer-related loneliness (i.e., feeling socially disconnected related to having cancer) mediated the relationships between social constraints and symptoms (i.e., pain interference, fatigue, sleep disturbance, and cognitive complaints) in patients with various cancers (N = 182)...
October 5, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28975531/the-effectiveness-of-strength-based-solution-focused-brief-therapy-in-medical-settings-a-systematic-review-and-meta-analysis-of-randomized-controlled-trials
#12
REVIEW
Anao Zhang, Cynthia Franklin, Jennifer Currin-McCulloch, Sunyoung Park, Johnny Kim
This meta-analysis synthesized randomized controlled trials of solution focused brief therapy (SFBT) in medical settings for patients' health-related psychosocial (e.g., depression, psychosocial adjustment to illness), behavioral (e.g., physical activity, nutrition score), and functional health (e.g., BMI, individual strength) outcomes. Medical setting is defined in this study as any healthcare setting that primarily focuses on patients' physical wellbeing. A comprehensive search strategy across five electronic databases, four academic journals, three professional websites, and reference lists of included articles resulted in a final sample of nine studies for meta-analytic synthesis...
October 3, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28942527/psychological-pathways-from-racial-discrimination-to-cortisol-in-african-american-males-and-females
#13
Daniel B Lee, Melissa K Peckins, Justin E Heinze, Alison L Miller, Shervin Assari, Marc A Zimmerman
The association between racial discrimination (discrimination) and stress-related alterations in the neuroendocrine response-namely, cortisol secretion-is well documented in African Americans (AAs). Dysregulation in production of cortisol has been implicated as a contributor to racial health disparities. Guided by Clark et al. (Am Psychol 54(10):805-816, 1999. doi: 10.1037/0003-066X.54.10.805 ) biopsychosocial model of racism and health, the present study examined the psychological pathways that link discrimination to total cortisol concentrations in AA males and females...
September 23, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28936717/developing-a-typology-of-patient-generated-behavioral-goals-for-cognitive-behavioral-therapy-for-chronic-pain-cbt-cp-classification-and-predicting-outcomes
#14
Alicia A Heapy, Laura Wandner, Mary A Driscoll, Kathryn LaChappelle, Rebecca Czlapinski, Brenda T Fenton, John D Piette, James E Aikens, Mary R Janevic, Robert D Kerns
Patient-generated treatment goals describe what patients value, yet the content of these goals, and the relationship among goal types, goal accomplishment, and treatment outcomes has received little examination. We used inductive sorting to categorize patient-generated goals made by 147 adults receiving cognitive-behavioral therapy for chronic pain. The resulting goal categories were: Physical Activity (29.0%), Functional Status (24.6%), Wellness (16.3%), Recreational Activities (11.3%), House/Yard Work (9...
September 21, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28936564/adaptation-to-inflammatory-rheumatic-disease-do-illness-representations-predict-patients-physical-functioning-over-time-a-complex-relationship
#15
Evangelos C Karademas, Georgia Dimitraki, Emmanouil Papastefanakis, Georgia Ktistaki, Argyro Repa, Irini Gergianaki, George Bertsias, Prodromos Sidiropoulos, Panagiotis Simos
Patients with an inflammatory rheumatic disease (IRD), are often faced with significant limitations in physical functioning. Illness representations are a key-factor of their illness-related experience. Our aim was to examine (a) whether illness representations can predict or only reflect IRD patients' physical functioning over time, and (b) the specific pathways through which representations and physical functioning at baseline are associated with representations and functioning at follow-up. Patients with rheumatoid arthritis (N = 54) or systemic lupus erythematosus (N = 58) participated in the two phases of the study, 1 year apart...
September 21, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28918547/adaptive-step-goals-and-rewards-a-longitudinal-growth-model-of-daily-steps-for-a-smartphone-based-walking-intervention
#16
Elizabeth V Korinek, Sayali S Phatak, Cesar A Martin, Mohammad T Freigoun, Daniel E Rivera, Marc A Adams, Pedja Klasnja, Matthew P Buman, Eric B Hekler
Adaptive interventions are an emerging class of behavioral interventions that allow for individualized tailoring of intervention components over time to a person's evolving needs. The purpose of this study was to evaluate an adaptive step goal + reward intervention, grounded in Social Cognitive Theory delivered via a smartphone application (Just Walk), using a mixed modeling approach. Participants (N = 20) were overweight (mean BMI = 33.8 ± 6.82 kg/m(2)), sedentary adults (90% female) interested in participating in a 14-week walking intervention...
September 16, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28918521/relation-of-parent-knowledge-to-glycemic-control-among-emerging-adults-with-type-1-diabetes-a-mediational-model
#17
Vicki S Helgeson, Abigail Kunz Vaughn, Howard Seltman, Trevor Orchard, Dorothy Becker, Ingrid Libman
The study goal was to examine the links of parent knowledge of children's behavior to diabetes outcomes and to test a mediational model that focused on psychological distress and self-care behavior. We recruited 132 adolescents (average age 12) and followed them to average age 23. At age 23 (n = 107), we conducted in-person interviews with these emerging adults to measure parent knowledge, psychological distress, self-care behavior and glycemic control. We used structural equation modeling to test our hypotheses with these cross-sectional data...
September 16, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28918456/testing-a-mobile-mindful-eating-intervention-targeting-craving-related-eating-feasibility-and-proof-of-concept
#18
Ashley E Mason, Kinnari Jhaveri, Michael Cohn, Judson A Brewer
Theoretically driven smartphone-delivered behavioral interventions that target mechanisms underlying eating behavior are lacking. In this study, we administered a 28-day self-paced smartphone-delivered intervention rooted in an operant conditioning theoretical framework that targets craving-related eating using mindful eating practices. At pre-intervention and 1-month post-intervention, we assessed food cravings among adult overweight or obese women (N = 104; M age = 46.2 ± 14.1 years; M BMI = 31...
September 16, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28905204/racial-vs-self-affirmation-as-a-protective-mechanism-against-the-effects-of-racial-exclusion-on-negative-affect-and-substance-use-vulnerability-among-black-young-adults
#19
Michelle L Stock, Frederick X Gibbons, Janine B Beekman, Kipling D Williams, Laura S Richman, Meg Gerrard
Affirming one's racial identity may help protect against the harmful effects of racial exclusion on substance use cognitions. This study examined whether racial versus self-affirmation (vs. no affirmation) buffers against the effects of racial exclusion on substance use willingness and substance use word associations in Black young adults. It also examined anger as a potential mediator of these effects. After being included, or racially excluded by White peers, participants were assigned to a writing task: self-affirmation, racial-affirmation, or describing their sleep routine (neutral)...
September 13, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28895016/the-association-between-previous-success-with-weight-loss-through-dietary-change-and-success-in-a-lifestyle-modification-program
#20
Stephanie G Kerrigan, Margaret Clark, Alexandra Convertino, Evan M Forman, Meghan L Butryn
Prior work has yielded mixed results regarding the association between previous weight loss and success in a current weight loss attempt. The present study evaluated differences in baseline psychosocial processes, changes in these over time, and weight loss during a yearlong behavioral weight loss program between individuals who have and have not previously been successful losing weight through self-regulating dietary intake. Individuals with prior success had greater weight losses over time than those without...
September 11, 2017: Journal of Behavioral Medicine
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