The role of primary and allied healthcare professionals in post-breast cancer surgery support

Research output: Contribution to conferencePosterResearchpeer-review

Abstract

Breast cancer is the most common form of cancer in women. In 2011 the World Health Organization estimated that over 508,000 women died of the disease worldwide1 and in the United Kingdom (UK) alone over 1,000 women die annually, with one in eight women likely to develop breast cancer in her lifetime. While most developed countries provide patients with care pathways, these seldom include post-treatment planning, including transitions to primary and allied healthcare professionals. This study examined the experiences of women as they consider transitioning out of hospital, asking: “what are women’s aspirations for longer-term support and care?” 2 , aiming to: 1) Examine breast cancer patient pathways, 2) Clarify aspirations for future service delivery, and 3) Reveal experiential knowledge of preparing for a cancer-free future. The objective was to assess current services and future care needs including transitions across services.

Conference

Conference35th International Conference in Healthcare Quality and Safety (ISQUA)
CountryMalaysia
CityKuala Lumpur
Period23/09/1826/09/18

Fingerprint

Primary Health Care
Breast Neoplasms
Long-Term Care
Developed Countries
Neoplasms
Patient Care
Therapeutics

Cite this

Rapport, F., Shih, P., Braithwaite, J., & Doel, M. (2018). The role of primary and allied healthcare professionals in post-breast cancer surgery support. Poster session presented at 35th International Conference in Healthcare Quality and Safety (ISQUA), Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.
Rapport, Frances ; Shih, Patti ; Braithwaite, Jeffrey ; Doel, Marcus. / The role of primary and allied healthcare professionals in post-breast cancer surgery support. Poster session presented at 35th International Conference in Healthcare Quality and Safety (ISQUA), Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.1 p.
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title = "The role of primary and allied healthcare professionals in post-breast cancer surgery support",
abstract = "Breast cancer is the most common form of cancer in women. In 2011 the World Health Organization estimated that over 508,000 women died of the disease worldwide1 and in the United Kingdom (UK) alone over 1,000 women die annually, with one in eight women likely to develop breast cancer in her lifetime. While most developed countries provide patients with care pathways, these seldom include post-treatment planning, including transitions to primary and allied healthcare professionals. This study examined the experiences of women as they consider transitioning out of hospital, asking: “what are women’s aspirations for longer-term support and care?” 2 , aiming to: 1) Examine breast cancer patient pathways, 2) Clarify aspirations for future service delivery, and 3) Reveal experiential knowledge of preparing for a cancer-free future. The objective was to assess current services and future care needs including transitions across services.",
author = "Frances Rapport and Patti Shih and Jeffrey Braithwaite and Marcus Doel",
year = "2018",
language = "English",
note = "35th International Conference in Healthcare Quality and Safety (ISQUA) ; Conference date: 23-09-2018 Through 26-09-2018",

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Rapport, F, Shih, P, Braithwaite, J & Doel, M 2018, 'The role of primary and allied healthcare professionals in post-breast cancer surgery support' 35th International Conference in Healthcare Quality and Safety (ISQUA), Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 23/09/18 - 26/09/18, .

The role of primary and allied healthcare professionals in post-breast cancer surgery support. / Rapport, Frances; Shih, Patti; Braithwaite, Jeffrey; Doel, Marcus.

2018. Poster session presented at 35th International Conference in Healthcare Quality and Safety (ISQUA), Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePosterResearchpeer-review

TY - CONF

T1 - The role of primary and allied healthcare professionals in post-breast cancer surgery support

AU - Rapport, Frances

AU - Shih, Patti

AU - Braithwaite, Jeffrey

AU - Doel, Marcus

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Breast cancer is the most common form of cancer in women. In 2011 the World Health Organization estimated that over 508,000 women died of the disease worldwide1 and in the United Kingdom (UK) alone over 1,000 women die annually, with one in eight women likely to develop breast cancer in her lifetime. While most developed countries provide patients with care pathways, these seldom include post-treatment planning, including transitions to primary and allied healthcare professionals. This study examined the experiences of women as they consider transitioning out of hospital, asking: “what are women’s aspirations for longer-term support and care?” 2 , aiming to: 1) Examine breast cancer patient pathways, 2) Clarify aspirations for future service delivery, and 3) Reveal experiential knowledge of preparing for a cancer-free future. The objective was to assess current services and future care needs including transitions across services.

AB - Breast cancer is the most common form of cancer in women. In 2011 the World Health Organization estimated that over 508,000 women died of the disease worldwide1 and in the United Kingdom (UK) alone over 1,000 women die annually, with one in eight women likely to develop breast cancer in her lifetime. While most developed countries provide patients with care pathways, these seldom include post-treatment planning, including transitions to primary and allied healthcare professionals. This study examined the experiences of women as they consider transitioning out of hospital, asking: “what are women’s aspirations for longer-term support and care?” 2 , aiming to: 1) Examine breast cancer patient pathways, 2) Clarify aspirations for future service delivery, and 3) Reveal experiential knowledge of preparing for a cancer-free future. The objective was to assess current services and future care needs including transitions across services.

M3 - Poster

ER -

Rapport F, Shih P, Braithwaite J, Doel M. The role of primary and allied healthcare professionals in post-breast cancer surgery support. 2018. Poster session presented at 35th International Conference in Healthcare Quality and Safety (ISQUA), Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.