Social support and adaptation to an ostomy
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Social support and adaptation to an ostomy an examination of a medical mutual aid group by Carol Ruth Sunde

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Published .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Carol Ruth Sunde.
LC ClassificationsMicrofilm 86/939 (H)
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 276 leaves.
Number of Pages276
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2356960M
LC Control Number86890479

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Understanding the social implications of stoma-forming surgery can help clinicians to provide responsive and appropriate support to facilitate social rehabilitation. Implications for Rehabilitation; Assisting people with a stoma to develop competent stoma self-care skills will promote social adaptation Cited by: 5. Social support and adaptation to an ostomy: An examination of members and nonmembers of a medical mutual aid group - Page 15 By OAI identifier: oai::pcoll36/ During the last decade strong improvements have been made in the medical care of patients with a digestive tract stoma, particularly with regard to nursing skills and to the quality of collecting material for faecal products. Scientific investigation into the psychosocial adjustment of patients after stoma surgery has intensified as well, giving us indications for quality of life.   World J Surg ; Rubin GP. The quality of life with a stoma. BrJ Hosp Med ;, Rheaume A, Gooding BA. Social support, coping strategies, and long-term adaptation to ostomy among self-help group members. J En- terostom Ther ;, Klopp AL. Body image and self-concept among individuals with stomas.

Beyond clinical implications in fostering adaptation, further research needs to address the processes of adjustment to an ostomy and clinical means to support adaptation among teens and their family. Also, increased public education about pediatric IBD and living with an ostomy, may be of benefit in advancing community and societal knowledge. The mean score for psychosocial adaptation was ± , which corresponded to a medium level; the mean score for quality of life was ± The level of psychosocial adaptation and each dimension showed a positive correlation with the quality of life of patient and each dimension (r = –, p. These include the diagnosis that necessitated the ostomy, age, social support, and self-care ability. Bekkers et al. () found that ability to take care of the ostomy using an ostomy pouching system that has a reliable wear time was an important factor in coping and adaptation to the ostomy.   Free Online Library: Stoma and shame: engaging affect in the adaptation to a medical device.(SCHOLARLY PAPER, Report) by "Australian Journal of Advanced Nursing"; Health care industry Health, general Colostomy Usage Gastrointestinal diseases Care and treatment Medical equipment Ostomy patients Physiological apparatus.

  Holidays with an Ostomy Novem - pm; Dave Wolffe’s Story Novem - pm; Tips for Coping in a Crisis Novem - am; How to Have a Thriving Social Life While Living With an Ostomy November 4, - pm; Virtual Support for Ostomy and Other Needs Octo - pm. Journal of wound, ostomy, and continence nursing: official publication of The Wound, Ostomy and Continence Nurses Society / WOCN 40(5) DOI: /WON.0beaa1 Source. Just for laughs Ostomy tips Ostomy reversal Ostomy products Ostomy innovations, improvements, ideas & knowledge Thoughts before and after the ostomy surgery Questions not related to ostomy Traveling & ostomy Insurance & ostomy Art, music, movies, plays and concerts Videos Social .   In the study of Sun et al., about long-term persistent ostomy-specific concerns and adaptations, they concluded that persistent ostomy-related issues more than 5 years after formation were common. Persistent ostomy-related issues were focused on clothing restrictions and adaptations, dietary concerns, issues related to ostomy equipment and.