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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28156659/novel-tool-utilized-as-a-trigger-for-advance-care-planning-in-hospitalized-oncology-patients
#1
Sandhya Rao, Diane Sarnacki, Alexandra Dobie, Karla Damus, Gretchen Gignac
22 Background: Study Purpose: reduce inpatient oncology readmissions; determine if there is a need to standardize trigger for Advance Care Planning in the inpatient oncology population. METHODS: Investigational Quality Improvement Study January-June 2014. Retrospective chart review of oncology readmissions on the BMC Hematology and Oncology service during a 6 month period, January-June 2013 (N = 68). Data abstracted included: demographics (age, race/ethnicity, primary language, education, marital status, ECOG); type and stage of cancer; type of consults (palliative, spiritual, social services, integrative, PT/OT, hospice, visiting nurse)...
October 9, 2016: Journal of Clinical Oncology: Official Journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28156613/what-does-palliative-care-mean-diverse-definitions-from-cancer-care-providers
#2
Rebecca A Ferrer, Michelle Mollica, Grace Huang, Angela Falisi, Wen-Ying Sylvia Chou
40 Background: Existing literature on the epistemology of palliative care has mostly centered on patient/family perspectives. Understanding how multi-disciplinary healthcare providers themselves define palliative care is a critical step towards addressing barriers and harnessing facilitators that affect optimal delivery. METHODS: Semi-structured key informant interviews (N = 19) were conducted with members of healthcare provider teams as part of a qualitative study on goals of care for cancer patients enrolled in clinical trials...
October 9, 2016: Journal of Clinical Oncology: Official Journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28156585/pilot-study-of-incorporating-a-supportive-care-program-into-a-small-community-oncology-practice
#3
Kelly Schultz, Jennifer Thompson, Michael Thomas Byrne, Andrew J Buresh, Brendan F Curley
149 Background: Incorporation of supportive care has become standard of care in patients with advanced or metastatic cancer undergoing palliative chemotherapy. Implementation of a supportive care program is often difficult in a small community practice due to a multitude of factors. METHODS: We piloted a supportive care program with the partnership of Sage Hospice & Palliative Care in which patients with advanced or metastatic cancer undergoing chemotherapy would be evaluated by a certified nurse practitioner (CNP)...
October 9, 2016: Journal of Clinical Oncology: Official Journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28156579/snapshot-of-an-outpatient-supportive-care-center-at-a-comprehensive-cancer-center
#4
Maxine Grace De la Cruz, Angelique Wong, Debra Castro, Eduardo Bruera
145 Background: Integration of Palliative Care (PC) in oncology has been found to improve symptom distress, quality of life and survival in patients with advanced cancer. Early integration is most appropriate in the outpatient (OP) setting. However, most PC services in the U.S. do not have an OP component. Our study aims to provide a snapshot of the type of patients that are referred to this novel setting for the delivery of early PC. METHODS: We reviewed a day in the SCC to illustrate the structure and process involved in the delivery of outpatient PC...
October 9, 2016: Journal of Clinical Oncology: Official Journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28156533/palliative-care-always-as-a-massive-open-online-course-mooc-to-build-primary-palliative-care-in-a-global-audience
#5
Kavitha Ramchandran, Joshua Fronk, Judy Passaglia, Kelly Bugos, Manuela Kogon, Lori Klein, Ellen Brown, Sandy Chan, Lynn Hutton, Grace Lyo, Kimberly Frost Sickler
123 Background: Primary palliative care (PC) is critical to improve access to PC from the point of diagnosis. Still, barriers exist to providing primary PC worldwide, including a lack of awareness, time, and training. Interactive online learning experiences can help overcome these. This project describes a massive open online course (MOOC)--Palliative Care Always--designed to build primary PC skills in a global audience. METHODS: A team of PC providers and online instructional experts developed 12 modules that included: patient scenes, brief lectures, empathy exercises, and Google Hangout discussions...
October 9, 2016: Journal of Clinical Oncology: Official Journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28152860/using-information-technology-to-power-an-integrated-community-based-oncology-palliative-care-model
#6
Andrew Allan Hertler, Lianne Matthews, RaeLynn Carr
166 Background: There is a need to improve palliative care program access for patients with cancer. The identification of candidates for palliative care at the point of diagnose can improve care and reduce costs. This pilot program was launched in July 2015 by four stakeholders: Health plan; Regional palliative care provider; Community oncology practice; and Oncology quality management provider. METHODS: Objectives are to increase patient satisfaction, reduce unnecessary utilization and costs...
March 2016: Journal of Clinical Oncology: Official Journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28094611/-always-go-with-your-instincts
#7
(no author information available yet)
After qualifying as a registered nurse and sick children's nurse in the 1990s, Tracey Budding worked in variety of specialties, including orthopaedics, oncology and hospice care for adults and children, before specialising in neonatal care. She has been a modern matron on the neonatal unit at Birmingham Women's Hospital NHS Foundation Trust for 15 years. Ms Budding received the RCN Award of Merit for outstanding contribution and service to RCN members.
January 4, 2017: Nursing Standard
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27577617/use-of-a-shared-mental-model-by-a-team-composed-of-oncology-palliative-care-and-supportive-care-clinicians-to-facilitate-shared-decision-making-in-a-patient-with-advanced-cancer
#8
Sarah F D'Ambruoso, Anne Coscarelli, Sara Hurvitz, Neil Wenger, David Coniglio, Dusty Donaldson, Christopher Pietras, Anne M Walling
Our case describes the efforts of team members drawn from oncology, palliative care, supportive care, and primary care to assist a woman with advanced cancer in accepting care for her psychosocial distress, integrating prognostic information so that she could share in decisions about treatment planning, involving family in her care, and ultimately transitioning to hospice. Team members in our setting included a medical oncologist, oncology nurse practitioner, palliative care nurse practitioner, oncology social worker, and primary care physician...
August 30, 2016: Journal of Oncology Practice
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27561695/risk-factors-for-readmission-in-patients-with-cancer-comanaged-by-hospitalists
#9
Joshua S Shapiro, Michael S Humeniuk, Mustaqeem A Siddiqui, Neelima Bonthu, Darrell R Schroeder, Deanne T Kashiwagi
Little is known about which variables put patients with cancer at risk for 30-day hospital readmission. Comanagement of this often complex patient population by specialists and hospitalists has become increasingly common. This retrospective study examined inpatients with cancer comanaged by hospitalists, hematologists, and oncologists to determine the rate of readmission and factors associated with readmission. Patients in this cohort had a readmission rate of 23%. Patients who were discharged to a skilled nursing facility (odds ratio [OR] = 0...
August 25, 2016: American Journal of Medical Quality: the Official Journal of the American College of Medical Quality
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27246166/characteristics-of-the-case-mix-organisation-and-delivery-in-cancer-palliative-care-a-challenge-for-good-quality-research
#10
M J Hjermstad, N Aass, F Aielli, M Bennett, C Brunelli, A Caraceni, L Cavanna, K Fassbender, M Feio, D F Haugen, G Jakobsen, B Laird, E T Løhre, M Martinez, M Nabal, A Noguera-Tejedor, K Pardon, A Pigni, L Piva, J Porta-Sales, F Rizzi, E Rondini, P Sjøgren, F Strasser, A Turriziani, S Kaasa
OBJECTIVES: Palliative care (PC) services and patients differ across countries. Data on PC delivery paired with medical and self-reported data are seldom reported. Aims were to describe (1) PC organisation and services in participating centres and (2) characteristics of patients in PC programmes. METHODS: This was an international prospective multicentre study with a single web-based survey on PC organisation, services and academics and patients' self-reported symptoms collected at baseline and monthly thereafter, with concurrent registrations of medical data by healthcare providers...
May 31, 2016: BMJ Supportive & Palliative Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27048613/reducing-unplanned-medical-oncology-readmissions-by-improving-outpatient-care-transitions-a-process-improvement-project-at-the-cleveland-clinic
#11
Alberto J Montero, James Stevenson, Amy E Guthrie, Carolyn Best, Lindsey Martin Goodman, Shiva Shrotriya, Abdel-Ghani Azzouqa, Armida Parala, Ruth Lagman, Brian J Bolwell, Matt E Kalaycio, Alok A Khorana
PURPOSE: Reducing 30-day unplanned hospital readmissions is a national policy priority. We examined the impact of a quality improvement project focused on reducing oncology readmissions among patients with cancer who were admitted to palliative and general medical oncology services at the Cleveland Clinic. METHODS: Baseline rates of readmissions were gathered during the period from January 2013 to April 2014. A quality improvement project designed to improve outpatient care transitions was initiated during the period leading to April 1, 2014, including: (1) provider education, (2) postdischarge nursing phone calls within 48 hours, and (3) postdischarge provider follow-up appointments within 5 business days...
May 2016: Journal of Oncology Practice
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26991719/the-dual-rounding-model-forging-therapeutic-alliances-%C3%A2-in-oncology-and-palliative-care
#12
Carey E Baxley
Inpatients with solid tumors at Duke University Hospital in Durham, NC, are cared for in a dynamic integrated care model that incorporates medical oncology and palliative care. This has profound implications for patients, their loved ones, medical and surgical staff, and oncology nurses. As a nurse with less than three years of experience, my participation in a setting that uses the Dual Rounding Model has accelerated my professional and personal development. During a typical shift, I am an oncology nurse, a palliative care nurse, and a hospice nurse...
April 2016: Clinical Journal of Oncology Nursing
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26906140/accidental-fall-rates-in-community-dwelling-adults-compared-to-cancer-survivors-during-and-post-treatment-a-systematic-review-with-meta-analysis
#13
REVIEW
Marie-Louise Bird, Michael J Cheney, Andrew D Williams
PURPOSE/OBJECTIVES: To identify whether rates of accidental falls are greater for cancer survivors living in the community during or post-treatment than people with no history of cancer.
. DATA SOURCES: In a systematic literature review that was conducted in December 2013, MEDLINE®, EMBASE, PubMed, and Web of Science were searched for cancer or oncology and accidental falls in prospective and retrospective cohort and case-controlled studies. Studies were included if they were conducted in a community-dwelling adult population and excluded if they were conducted in acute hospitals and hospice...
March 2016: Oncology Nursing Forum
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26787758/recap-insights-into-the-potential-preventability-of-oncology-readmissions
#14
Barry R Meisenberg, Elizabeth Hahn, Madelaine Binner, David Weng, Barry R Meisenberg, Elizabeth Hahn, Madelaine Binner, David Weng
PURPOSE: The role of multidisciplinary care (MDC) on cancer care processes is not fully understood. We investigated the impact of MDC on the processes of care at cancer centers within the National Cancer Institute Community Cancer Centers Program (NCCCP). METHODS: The study used data from patients diagnosed with stage IIB to III rectal cancer, stage III colon cancer, and stage III non–small-cell lung cancer at 14 NCCCP cancer centers from 2007 to 2012. We used an MDC development assessment tool—with levels ranging from evolving MDC (low) to achieving excellence (high)—to measure the level of MDC implementation in seven MDC areas, such as case planning and physician engagement...
February 2016: Journal of Oncology Practice
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26543069/the-evolution-of-an-inpatient-palliative-care-consultation-service-in-an-urban-teaching-hospital
#15
On Ying Liu, Theodore Malmstrom, Patricia Burhanna, Miriam B Rodin
BACKGROUND: Research on inpatient palliative medicine reports quality-of-life outcomes and selected "hard" outcomes including pain scores, survival, and readmissions. OBJECTIVE: This case study reports the evolution of an inpatient palliative consultation (IPC) team to show how IPC induces culture change in a hospital that previously had no palliative care. DESIGN: Retrospective chart review. SETTING: A Catholic university-affiliated, inner-city hospital...
February 2017: American Journal of Hospice & Palliative Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25841690/a-multidisciplinary-approach-in-providing-transitional-care-for-patients-with-advanced-cancer
#16
Erica M Tuggey, Warren Harris Lewin
Patients living with a diagnosis of an advanced life-limiting malignancy often have concerns regarding symptom burden, physical and psychosocial impact on life, and questions surrounding end-of-life processes. Due to the complex care needs of patients with advanced life-limiting illness it is our experience that both a multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary approach to care can optimize the patient and family illness experience for this vulnerable population. Progressive metastatic illness often necessitates care in multiple settings including an ambulatory clinic, inpatient hospital ward, at home, and at an in-patient hospice or palliative care unit...
July 2014: Annals of Palliative Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25443428/management-of-patients-on-chemotherapeutic-treatment-for-advanced-cancer-with-acute-conditions-in-the-emergency-department
#17
MULTICENTER STUDY
Lynne M Gray, Salomé Meyer
BACKGROUND: Chemotherapy is increasingly used in people with advanced cancer to palliate symptoms and improve survival. New Zealand provides medical oncology services in a Hub and Spoke model, with an increasing emphasis on delivering treatment at out-patient spoke services, where after hours and urgent care is provided by the Emergency Department (ED). This study sought to describe the factors that influenced the care and clinical decision-making of this group of patients in the ED. METHODS: Semi-structured telephone interviews were held with five ED nurses from three hospitals at the spoke...
November 2014: Australasian Emergency Nursing Journal: AENJ
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25434390/home-palliative-care-and-end-of-life-issues-in-glioblastoma-multiforme-results-and-comments-from-a-homogeneous-cohort-of-patients
#18
Alfredo Pompili, Stefano Telera, Veronica Villani, Andrea Pace
OBJECT: Glioblastoma multiforme (GBM) is a rare tumor whose prognosis has remained poor over the years despite innovative radio- and chemotherapies, and important technical advances in neurosurgery such as intraoperative imaging, fluorescence, Cavitron ultrasonic surgical aspirator, and neuronavigation. Particular attention has been dedicated in the last years to the end of life (EOL) period in cancer patients for both ethical and socioeconomic issues. Good palliative care at home avoids improper and expensive hospitalizations, and helps and trains families, caregivers, and patients in facing a difficult situation...
December 2014: Neurosurgical Focus
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25214566/alleviating-the-crisis-in-cancer-care
#19
Cathryn M Delude
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
September 2014: Journal of the National Cancer Institute
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25172311/framework-for-timing-of-the-discussion-about-forgoing-cancer-specific-treatment-based-on-a-qualitative-study-with-oncologists
#20
K Laryionava, P Heußner, W Hiddemann, E C Winkler
BACKGROUND: Many patients with advanced cancer receive aggressive chemotherapy close to death and are referred too late to palliative or hospice care. AIM: The aim of this study was to investigate oncologists' and oncology nurses' perceptions of the optimal timing for discussions about forgoing cancer-specific therapy at the End-of-Life (EOL) and the reasons that might hinder them. DESIGN: Qualitative in-depth interviews with oncologists and oncology nurses were carried out...
March 2015: Supportive Care in Cancer: Official Journal of the Multinational Association of Supportive Care in Cancer
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