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Nursing care for patients with colorectal cancer

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28503652/experiences-of-caregivers-with-spouses-receiving-chemotherapy-for-colorectal-cancer-and-their-expectations-from-nursing-services
#1
Ayse Cal, Ilknur Aydin Avci, Figen Cavusoglu
OBJECTIVE: The purpose of this study was to reveal experiences of caregivers whose spouses were receiving chemotherapy for colorectal cancer and their expectations from nursing services. METHODS: This is a qualitative study. The caregivers were interviewed at their home. Sampling criteria were volunteering to participate in the study, being able to understand Turkish, not having speech or hearing problems and offering care to spouses with primary colorectal cancer...
April 2017: Asia-Pacific Journal of Oncology Nursing
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28398964/postacute-care-and-recovery-after-cancer-surgery-still-a-long-way-to-go
#2
Courtney J Balentine, Peter A Richardson, Meredith C Mason, Aanand D Naik, David H Berger, Daniel A Anaya
OBJECTIVE: To determine whether postacute care (PAC) facilities can compensate for increased mortality stemming from a complicated postoperative recovery (complications or deconditioning). BACKGROUND: An increasing number of patients having cancer surgery rely on PAC facilities including skilled nursing and rehabilitation centers to help them recover from postoperative complications and the physical demands of surgery. It is currently unclear whether PAC can successfully compensate for the adverse consequences of a complicated postoperative recovery...
May 2017: Annals of Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28384684/an-international-collaborative-standardizing-a-comprehensive-patient-centered-outcomes-measurement-set-for-colorectal-cancer
#3
Jessica A Zerillo, Maartje G Schouwenburg, Annelotte C M van Bommel, Caleb Stowell, Jacob Lippa, Donna Bauer, Ann M Berger, Gilles Boland, Josep M Borras, Mary K Buss, Robert Cima, Eric Van Cutsem, Eino B van Duyn, Samuel R G Finlayson, Skye Hung-Chun Cheng, Corinna Langelotz, John Lloyd, Andrew C Lynch, Harvey J Mamon, Pamela K McAllister, Bruce D Minsky, Joanne Ngeow, Muhammad R Abu Hassan, Kim Ryan, Veena Shankaran, Melissa P Upton, John Zalcberg, Cornelis J van de Velde, Rob Tollenaar
Importance: Global health systems are shifting toward value-based care in an effort to drive better outcomes in the setting of rising health care costs. This shift requires a common definition of value, starting with the outcomes that matter most to patients. Objective: The International Consortium for Health Outcomes Measurement (ICHOM), a nonprofit initiative, was formed to define standard sets of outcomes by medical condition. In this article, we report the efforts of ICHOM's working group in colorectal cancer...
May 1, 2017: JAMA Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28342189/straight-to-test-colonoscopy-for-two-week-wait-referrals-improves-time-to-diagnosis-of-colorectal-cancer-and-is-feasible-in-a-high-volume-unit
#4
A Banerjea, J Voll, A Chowdhury, A Siddika, S Thomson, R Briggs, D J Humes
AIM: We have introduced "straight-to-test" (STT) colonoscopy as part of our two-week wait (2WW) pathway to address increasing numbers of urgent referrals for colorectal cancer (CRC) with in the National Health Service. In this study we evaluated the ability of this initiative to shorten the time to diagnosis of CRC. METHODS: We amended our 2WW referral form to include performance status and comorbidities. General practitioners were asked to provide data on estimated glomerular filtration rate and full blood count/ferritin...
March 25, 2017: Colorectal Disease: the Official Journal of the Association of Coloproctology of Great Britain and Ireland
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28334584/delayed-workup-of-rectal-bleeding-in-adult-primary-care-examining-process-of-care-failures
#5
Saul N Weingart, Elena M Stoffel, Daniel C Chung, Thomas D Sequist, Ruth I Lederman, Stephen R Pelletier, Helen M Shields
BACKGROUND: Although delayed colorectal cancer diagnoses figure prominently in medical malpractice claims, little is known about the quality of primary care clinicians' workup of rectal bleeding. METHODS: In this study, 438 patients were identified using International Classification of Diseases, Ninth Revision, Clinical Modification (ICD-9-CM) codes for rectal bleeding, hemorrhoids, and blood in the stool at 10 Boston adult primary care practices. Following nurse chart abstraction, physician reviewers assessed the overall quality of care and key care processes...
January 2017: Joint Commission Journal on Quality and Patient Safety
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28255988/differences-between-proxy-and-patient-assessments-of-cancer-care-experiences-and-quality-ratings
#6
Jessica K Roydhouse, Roee Gutman, Nancy L Keating, Vincent Mor, Ira B Wilson
OBJECTIVE: To assess the impact of proxy survey responses on cancer care experience reports and quality ratings. DATA SOURCES/STUDY SETTING: Secondary analysis of data from Cancer Care Outcomes Research and Surveillance (CanCORS). Recruitment occurred from 2003 to 2005. STUDY DESIGN: The study was a cross-sectional observational study. The respondents were patients with incident colorectal or lung cancer or their proxies. DATA COLLECTION/EXTRACTION METHODS: Analyses used linear regression models with an independent variable for proxy versus patient responses as well as study site and clinical covariates...
March 2, 2017: Health Services Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28156500/concordance-between-patient-and-family-caregiver-reports-of-quality-of-colorectal-cancer-care
#7
Michelle van Ryn, Patrick Wilson, Joan M Griffin
187 Background: Patient-reported evaluations of interpersonal quality of care are essential elements of quality of cancer care assessment. At times, patients may be unable to report themselves on their care experience and systems may rely on proxy reports. The validity of this approach is dependent on the degree to which family caregiver assessments are concordant with patient assessments. METHODS: A VA cohort of colorectal cancer (CRC) patients and their caregivers both completed a self-administered questionnaire on the quality of VA cancer care in 3 specific domains: surgery, chemotherapy overall and chemotherapy nursing care, all measured on a 5-point Likert scale...
October 9, 2016: Journal of Clinical Oncology: Official Journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28152963/kaiser-permanente-georgia-colon-cancer-care-through-the-science-of-performance-improvement
#8
(no author information available yet)
250 Background: While our patients reported high satisfaction with the care they received, Kaiser Permanente Georgia's baseline assessment found variation in the way our colon cancer patients were diagnosed and received care. This variation also effects the cycle time from diagnosis to initiation of treatment (surgery or first infusion). METHODS: Using Kaiser Permanente's Performance Improvement methodology and interdisciplinary cooperation, this project launched in January of 2014. A multidisciplinary team representing the GI, Surgery, Oncology, Nursing, Radiology, Palliative Care and Patient Safety departments, was formed and facilitated by a PI specialist to examine the different workflows...
March 2016: Journal of Clinical Oncology: Official Journal of the American Society of Clinical Oncology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28122412/the-influence-of-contextual-factors-on-patient-involvement-during-follow-up-consultations-after-colorectal-cancer-surgery-a-case-study
#9
Thora G Thomsen, Lisbeth Soelver, Bibi Hølge-Hazelton
BACKGROUND: The health care system is subject to the requirement and expectation of greater involvement of patients and relatives. Increased patient involvement requires the development and implementation of new communication initiatives. Research shows that it is also necessary to consider the contextual circumstances surrounding patient involvement in specific situations. AIMS AND OBJECTIVES: To identify the contextual factors that influence individual patient involvement during colorectal cancer surgical follow-up consultations...
January 25, 2017: Journal of Clinical Nursing
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28103848/the-crisp-colorectal-cancer-risk-prediction-tool-an-exploratory-study-using-simulated-consultations-in-australian-primary-care
#10
Jennifer G Walker, Adrian Bickerstaffe, Nadira Hewabandu, Sanjay Maddumarachchi, James G Dowty, Mark Jenkins, Marie Pirotta, Fiona M Walter, Jon D Emery
BACKGROUND: In Australia, screening for colorectal cancer (CRC) with colonoscopy is meant to be reserved for people at increased risk, however, currently there is a mismatch between individuals' risk of CRC and the type of CRC screening they receive. This paper describes the development and optimisation of a Colorectal cancer RISk Prediction tool ('CRISP') for use in primary care. The aim of the CRISP tool is to increase risk-appropriate CRC screening. METHODS: CRISP development was informed by previous experience with developing risk tools for use in primary care and a systematic review of the evidence...
January 19, 2017: BMC Medical Informatics and Decision Making
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27982488/effects-of-a-surgical-ward-care-protocol-following-open-colon-surgery-as-part-of-an-enhanced-recovery-after-surgery-programme
#11
BoYeoul Kim, SungHee Park, KyuJoo Park, SeungBum Ryoo
AIMS AND OBJECTIVES: To investigate the effects of a standardised care protocol as part of an enhanced recovery after surgery programme on the management of patients who underwent open colon surgery at the University Hospital, South Korea. BACKGROUND: Patients who undergo open colon surgery often have concerns about their care as they prepare for hospitalisation. By shortening hospital stay lengths, enhanced recovery after surgery programmes could reduce the number of opportunities for patient education and communication with nurses...
December 16, 2016: Journal of Clinical Nursing
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27810484/cancer-screening-barriers-and-facilitators-for-under-and-never-screened-populations-a-mixed-methods-study
#12
Dionne Gesink, Brooke Filsinger, Alanna Mihic, Todd A Norwood, C Sarai Racey, Daniel Perez, Joan Antal, Paul Ritvo, Lee Vernich
BACKGROUND: Cancer screening is below targets in Ontario, Canada. Our objective was to identify and quantify the barriers and facilitators for breast, cervical and colorectal cancer screening for under and never screened (UNS) residents living in Ontario between 2011 and 2013. METHODS: We used a multi-phased mixed methods study design. Results from thematic analysis of focus group discussions with health care providers and UNS community members were used to develop an on-line, province-wide, cross-sectional survey to estimate the prevalence of barriers and facilitators for the provincial population...
December 2016: Cancer Epidemiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27768579/the-prevalence-of-ostomy-related-complications-1-year-after-ostomy-surgery-a-prospective-descriptive-clinical-study
#13
Eva Carlsson, Jeanette Fingren, Anne-Marie Hallén, Charlotta Petersén, Elisabet Lindholm
Despite advancements in the creation and care of stomas, ostomy and peristomal skin complications are common immediately following surgery as well as in the months and years thereafter. A prospective study to determine the prevalence of ostomy and peristomal skin complications and the influence of ostomy configuration on such complications was conducted 1 year after ostomy surgery among all patients at a university hospital in Sweden. All participants received regular (10 to 14 days post discharge, 6 weeks, 3 months, 6 months, and 1 year post surgery) ostomy follow-up care by a wound ostomy continence (WOC) nurse...
October 2016: Ostomy/wound Management
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27680060/-strategy-and-prospective-of-enhanced-recovery-after-surgery-for-esophageal-cancer
#14
Yin Li
Enhanced recovery after surgery (ERAS) is a patient-centered, surgeon-led system combining anesthesia, nursing, nutrition and psychology. It aims to minimize surgical stress and maintain physiological function in perioperative care, thereby expediting recovery. ERAS theory has been clinically applied for nearly 20 years and it is firstly used in colorectal surgery, then widely used in other surgical fields. However, ERAS is not used commonly in esophagectomy because of its surgical complexity and high morbidity of postoperative complications, which limits the application of ERAS in the field of esophagectomy...
September 25, 2016: Zhonghua Wei Chang Wai Ke za Zhi, Chinese Journal of Gastrointestinal Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27571677/-effects-of-a-nutritional-intervention-in-a-fast-track-program-for-a-colorectal-cancer-surgery-systematic-review
#15
Carmina Wanden-Berghe, Javier Sanz-Valero, Antonio Arroyo-Sebastián, Kamila Cheikh-Moussa, Pedro Moya-Forcen
UNLABELLED: Introducción: Preoperative nutritional status (NS) has consequences on postoperative (POSTOP) recovery. Our aim was to systematically review the nutritional interventions (NI) in Fast-Track protocols for colorectal cancer surgery and assess morbidity-mortality and patient´s recovery. METHOD: Systematic review of scientific literature after consulting bibliographic databases: Medline, The Cochrane Library, Scopus, Embase, Web of Science, Institute for Scientific Information, Latin American and Caribbean Health Sciences Literature, The Cumulative Index to Nursing and Allied Health Literature...
July 19, 2016: Nutrición Hospitalaria: Organo Oficial de la Sociedad Española de Nutrición Parenteral y Enteral
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27564927/perceived-barriers-and-home-care-needs-when-adapting-to-a-fecal-ostomy-a-phenomenological-study
#16
Burcu Cengiz, Zuhal Bahar
PURPOSE: The aim of this study was to determine perceived barriers to adaptation to life with a fecal ostomy based on the Health Belief Model and to reveal home care needs related to these perceptions. DESIGN: Phenomenological study. SUBJECTS AND SETTING: Twelve participants undergoing ileostomy or colostomy within 3 months of data collection participated in the study. The participants were recruited from Stomatherapy Outpatient Clinic of Dokuz Eylül University Hospital...
January 2017: Journal of Wound, Ostomy, and Continence Nursing
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27564435/the-effect-of-preoperative-subcutaneous-fat-thickness-on-surgical-site-infection-risk-in-patients-undergoing-colorectal-surgery-results-of-a-multisite-prospective-cohort-study
#17
Hiromi Nakagawa, Kaori Ohno, Shunya Ikeda, Masaki Muto
Surgical site infection (SSI) is one of the most frequent postoperative complications among patients undergoing elective colorectal surgery. A multisite, prospective cohort study was conducted to investigate whether the thickness of subcutaneous fat (TSF) influences the occurrence of SSI in patients undergoing colorectal surgery. Participants included patients scheduled to receive colorectal laparotomy for colorectal cancer and who were under the care of a wound ostomy continence nurse at 17 participating general hospitals in Japan...
August 2016: Ostomy/wound Management
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27436515/working-up-rectal-bleeding-in-adult-primary-care-practices
#18
Saul N Weingart, Elena M Stoffel, Daniel C Chung, Thomas D Sequist, Ruth I Lederman, Stephen R Pelletier, Helen M Shields
RATIONALE, AIMS AND OBJECTIVES: Variation in the workup of rectal bleeding may result in guideline-discordant care and delayed diagnosis of colorectal cancer. Accordingly, we undertook this study to characterize primary care clinicians' initial rectal bleeding evaluation. METHODS: We studied 438 patients at 10 adult primary care practices affiliated with three Boston, Massachusetts, academic medical centres and a multispecialty group practice, performing medical record reviews of subjects with visit codes for rectal bleeding, haemorrhoids or bloody stool...
July 20, 2016: Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27417602/expert-and-advocacy-group-consensus-findings-on-the-horizon-of-public-health-genetic-testing
#19
Stephen M Modell, Karen Greendale, Toby Citrin, Sharon L R Kardia
DESCRIPTION: Among the two leading causes of death in the United States, each responsible for one in every four deaths, heart disease costs Americans $300 billion, while cancer costs Americans $216 billion per year. They also rank among the top three causes of death in Europe and Asia. In 2012 the University of Michigan Center for Public Health and Community Genomics and Genetic Alliance, with the support of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Office of Public Health Genomics, hosted a conference in Atlanta, Georgia to consider related action strategies based on public health genomics...
January 27, 2016: Healthcare (Basel, Switzerland)
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27401890/cancer-control-in-central-and-eastern-europe-current-situation-and-recommendations-for-improvement
#20
Eduard Vrdoljak, Gyorgy Bodoky, Jacek Jassem, Razvan A Popescu, Jozef Mardiak, Robert Pirker, Tanja Čufer, Semir Bešlija, Alexandru Eniu, Vladimir Todorović, Kateřina Kubáčková, Galia Kurteva, Zorica Tomašević, Agim Sallaku, Snezhana Smichkoska, Žarko Bajić, Branimir I Šikić
: The incidence of many cancers is higher in Western European (WE) countries, but mortality is frequently higher in Central and Eastern European (CEE) countries. A panel of oncology leaders from CEE countries participating in the South Eastern European Research Oncology Group (SEEROG) was formed in 2015, aiming to analyze the current status and trends of oncology care in CEE and to propose recommendations leading to improved care and outcomes. The SEEROG panel, meeting during the 11th Central European Oncology Congress, proposed the following: (a) national cancer control plans (NCCPs) required in all CEE countries, defining priorities in cancer care, including finance allocation considering limited health care budgets; (b) national cancer registries, describing in detail epidemiological trends; (c) efforts to strengthen comprehensive cancer centers; (d) that multidisciplinary care should be mandated by the NCCPs; (e) that smaller hospitals should be connected to multidisciplinary tumor boards via the Internet, providing access to specialized expertise; (f) nationwide primary prevention programs targeting smoking, obesity, and alcohol consumption and centrally evaluated secondary prevention programs for cervical, colorectal, and breast cancers; (g) prioritize education for all involved in cancer care, including oncology nurses, general practitioners, and palliative care providers; (h) establish outpatient care in day hospitals to reduce costs associated with the current inpatient model of care in CEE countries and to improve patients' quality of life; (i) long-term pharmacoeconomic evaluations of new therapies in CEE countries; (j) increase national oncology budgets in view of the higher mortality rates in CEE compared with WE countries; and (k) CEE countries urgently need help from the European Union to increase and monitor overall investment in cancer care...
October 2016: Oncologist
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