Outcomes assessment in cancer
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Published by Cambridge University Press in Cambridge, UK, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cancer -- Treatment -- Evaluation,
  • Outcome assessment (Medical care),
  • Neoplasms -- therapy,
  • Health Status Indicators,
  • Quality of Life,
  • Treatment Outcome

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementedited by Joseph Lipscomb, Carolyn C. Gotay, Claire Snyder.
ContributionsLipscomb, Joseph., Gotay, Carolyn C., 1951-, Snyder, Claire, 1973-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC270.8 .O93 2005
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 662 p. :
Number of Pages662
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19152505M
ISBN 10052183890, 0521838908, 0052183890
LC Control Number2004054539
OCLC/WorldCa55800888

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Outcomes Assessment in Cancer: Measures, Methods and Applications by Joseph Lipscomb. Cancer touches the lives of millions worldwide each year. This is reflected not only in well-publicized mortality statistics but also in the profound - though much more difficult to measure - effects of cancer on the health-related quality of life, economic. Get this from a library! Outcomes assessment in cancer. [Joseph Lipscomb; Carolyn C Gotay; Claire Snyder;] -- The U.S. National Cancer Institute established the Cancer Outcomes Measurement Working Group in to evaluate measurements of the important and diverse impacts of . Outcomes is an imprecise term that has different meanings in different contexts. In the narrowest sense, outcomes are what patients experience as a result of disease and its treatment. Often, the discipline of outcomes assessment is interpreted more broadly and encompasses, in addition, the study of how patients are treated, determinants of. We searched the PubMed, EMBASE, and Cochrane databases for English-language articles published up to May , focusing on search terms based on the concepts of “risk assessment tools,” “cancer,” “primary care,” and outcomes such as “cancer worry,” “risk perception,” “clinician confidence,” “referral behavior,” and Cited by:

Head and Neck Cancer: Treatment, Rehabilitation, and Outcomes, Second Edition expands on recent advances in the management of head and neck cancer through a greater understanding of cancer cell growth and mechanisms, as well as the expansion of rehabilitation strategies across the allied health profession. Written by a team of internationally recognized experts from the medical and allied Cited by: Get this from a library! Outcomes assessment in cancer. [Joseph Lipscomb; Carolyn C Gotay; Claire Snyder;] -- This is a practical guide to cancer outcomes measurement and . Every effort has been made in preparing this book to provide accurate and up-to-date information that is in accord with accepted standards and practice at the time of . More than 60% of patients with cancer are age 65 and over. Despite the relatively high prevalence of cancer in older adults, there is a gap in knowledge about the safest and most effective cancer treatments for patients in this age group.. In this interview, Supriya G. Mohile, M.D., who directs the Geriatric Oncology Research Program at the University of Rochester's James Wilmot Cancer.

The assessment of patient-reported outcomes and health-related quality of life continue to be rapidly evolving areas of research and this new edition reflects the development within the field from an emerging subject to one that is an essential part of the assessment of clinical trials and other clinical by: This randomized clinical trial studies how well measuring frailty and co-management works in improving outcomes in older patients with blood cancer. Frailty is a decline in health, including the loss of energy, physical ability, and mental ability, and can make it difficult for people to respond to treatment and more likely to have side effects. Assessment tools that present measurement of patient-reported outcomes provide a mechanism for clinicians to engage patients and caregivers in care planning. These tools can be used to provide more detailed initial level of symptom assessment for individuals who indicate symptom distress in overall distress screening. Breast Cancer Screening covers the key points related to this debate including the context of increasingly complex and conflicting evidence, divergent opinions on the benefits and harms of breast screening, and variability in screening practice and outcomes across settings around the world.