3 edition of Psychosocial factors and metabolic control in insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references.
|Series||Studia psychologica et paedagogica. Series altera -- 126, Studia psychologica et paedagogica -- 126.|
|LC Classifications||RA645.D5 S74 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 v. (various pagings) :|
Little is known about the influence of psychosocial factors on diabetes mellitus. The aim of this study was to improve understanding of the association between two psychosocial factors- sense of control and social support- and diabetes mellitus. The authors analyzed data from 2, U.S. households in the survey of the Aging, Status, and the Sense of Control by: Psychosocial correlates of regimen adherence and glycemic control. Psychological and family factors have been related to regimen adherence and metabolic control within samples of children to diabetes. 17 Results indicate youths in poor metabolic control have increased anxiety and lower self-concept, 30 more peer relationship problems and.
The control group showed no signif icant difference in HbA 1 values, while the experimental group showed a decrease in metabolic control. Kaplan R., Chadwick M., Schimmel L. Social learning intervention to promote metabolic control in type I diabetes mellitus Cited by: The development of type 1 diabetes is a life sentence to a difficult therapeutic regimen that is only partially effective in preventing acute and chronic complications. (5) Treatment of insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus (IDDM) is designed to maintain near-normal blood glucose levels.
Like other chronic illnesses, diabetes mellitus poses a wide range of problems for patients and their family members. These problems include pain, hospitalization, changes in lifestyle and vocation, physical disabilities, and threatened survival. Direct psychological consequences can arise from any one of these factors, making it harder for patients to treat their diabetes and live productive. The present study investigated the relationship between diabetic control and several self-care and family variables in Cuban-American adolescents with Insulin Dependent Diabetes Mellitus (IDDM). Specifically, the study was concerned with the relationship between the adolescents' metabolic control and (a) the adolescent's perception of his/her mother's and father's degree of supportive and Author: Norma Cowley Hanna.
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Recent evidence suggests that chronic stress is also a risk factor for the development of type 1 diabetes. The mechanisms remain poorly understood. The psychological impact of a diagnosis of type 2 diabetes seems limited, while diagnosis of type 1 diabetes can have a more negative impact, leading to adjustment problems or post‐traumatic stress symptoms in the individual or their family members, Cited by: 3.
Psychological factors and metabolic control in insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus Stenström, Ulf LU Mark; Abstract This doctoral thesis consists of six studies concerning persons with insulin dependent diabetes mellitus (IDDM).
The first two deal with relationships between life events, social support and metabolic control (HbA1C) over a two Pages: Psychosocial Factors and Diabetes Mellitus Current Diabetes Reviews,Vol.
1, No. 3 13 recommendations to reduce cardiac risk during recovery from a myocardial infarction. This study examines the importance of five psychosocial factors; duration and pubertal status in metabolic control, in adolescents with insulin dependent diabetes mellitus (IDDM). Four objectives were identified: a) To determine the group differences between metabolic control and the psychosocial and demographic variables.
b) To determine if age of onset reflected any differences in terms of Author: Audrey J. Walker. This study investigated the influence of a number of psychological factors upon the practice and outcome of diabetic self‐management among young adults with insulin‐dependent diabetes mellitus.
Health beliefs, perception of control and knowledge were assessed by scales and questionnaires and glycosylated haemoglobin results and clinic Cited by: Psychological Factors and Diabetes Mellitus.
Relationship between locus of control beliefs and metabolic control in insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus In people with diabetes, positive. Type 1 diabetes mellitus: psychosocial factors and adjustment of the pediatric patient and his/her family. Review / and their families. Therefore, we present an article aimed at studying the main psychosocial factors related to the adjustment of these pediatric patients and their families.
To File Size: KB. Definition. Diabetes psychosocial factors are those factors associated with the psychological and social well-being of people with diabetes, as well as how those factors are related to diabetes-related self-management behaviors and glycemic control.
Type 1 diabetes mellitus was previously referred to as insulin-dependent or juvenile-onset diabetes mellitus.
It is a chronic disease caused by pancreatic insufficiency of insulin production. Type 1 diabetes is the major form of the disease in children and adolescents, making up 5%–10% of all diabetes cases. Summary The authors have presented the current view of biopsychological and psychosocial factors which affect the metabolic control of children with diabetes melli tus.
Considerable quantitative evidence substantiates the importance of tbe relationships between stress, neuroendocrine mechanisms, adherence, and the ex tent of diabetic control in young diabetic by: Keywords:diabetes mellitus, guidelines, psychosocial factors, mental disorders, patient education, behavioural medicine Abstract: The aim of this project was to develop evidence-based guidelines regarding psychosocial aspects of diabetes mellitus in an effort to help the clinician bridge the gap between research and by: The issue of how psychosocial factors can influence diabetes outcomes is the essence of this in-depth analysis on behalf of Roche Diabetes Care.
Here, health psychologist Professor Katharine Barnard explores the role that psychosocial factors play in the management of diabetes and the importance of addressing these to improve diabetes : Nick Wilde. The common clinical assumption that stress has a deleterious effect on metabolic control in insulin dependent diabetes mellitus (IDDM) has not been confirmed in children and adolescents.
This cross sectional study of 43 children and adolescents with IDDM and their families examined the relations between family life stress, family social support, and metabolic by: Reviews of the first two editions: The primary source of information on diabetes for health professionals who deal with diabetic patients.
- Annals of Internal Medicine Outstanding the physician who is interested in diabetes mellitus should buy this book.-The New England Journal of Medicine Comprehensive and up-to-date a solid introduction to the basic science of diabetes with a wealth of.
Common diabetes-specific concerns include fears related to hyperglycemia (63, 64), not meeting blood glucose targets (61), and insulin injections or infusion (65).
General anxiety is a predictor of injection-related anxiety and associated with fear of hypoglycemia (FoH) (64, 66).Cited by: Metabolic control in T2DM is a critical component in diabetes care.
Without well-established metabolic control, complications can arise increasing mortality rates and lowering quality of life—this represents an important burden of disease for low-middle income countries (LMICs) (Aschner et Cited by: 4.
Abstract. Diabetes mellitus is the most common metabolic disease of childhood. Many children with diabetes have disease-related problems (e.g., family conflict over regimen adherence, peer relationship difficulties) that are best understood and approached from a psychological by: 7.
Eating disorders in young adults with insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus: a controlled study. British Medical Journal The influence of different insulin regimes on quality of life and metabolic control in insulin-dependent diabetes.
Psychosocial factors and admission for poor glycaemic by: The objective of this research was to explore the relationship of psychosocial variables to management and control of insulin-dependent diabetes, as measured by a scale of reported behavioral adherence and by glycosylated hemoglobin, respectively.
The method includes a relatively large sample ( subjects) drawn from a clinic, a broad range of psychosocial variables (depression, anxiety Cited by: In Brief Emerging research emphasizes the importance of an integrative approach to treating type 1 diabetes among adolescent females.
This review discusses important biological, psychological, behavioral, and sociocultural factors that must be considered when providing diabetes care. A summary of recommendations to assist health care professionals in delivering care to their Cited by:.
CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): For present study 2 groups were first chosen, each consisting of 50 NIDDM patients with matched age, sex and social class. One group (i.e. Group A) had patients with poor metabolic control while other group i.e. Group B had patients with adequate metabolic control.psychological problems in persons with diabetes improves psychological well-being and may improve metabolic con- trol of diabetes (e.g., Cox et al., ; Katon et al., ).File Size: KB.
We conducted a cross-sectional study to assess the association of various demographic and medical-care variables with metabolic outcomes in non-insulin-dependent diabetic subjects.
The study population was representative of the diagnosed care-seeking diabetic population of a defined geographic community on the Navajo reservation in Arizona. The dependent variable metabolic control Cited by: