3 edition of Psychological Factors & Metabolic Control in Insulin-Dependent Diabetes Mellitus found in the catalog.
by Almqvist & Wiksell International
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||105|
Diabetes is a chronic disease and its management is associated with multiple challenges. This is particularly the case in children and adolescents. Factors that contribute to difficulties in managing diabetes in youth include psychological characteristics, family dynamics, and social behavior. The purpose of this article is to highlight some psychological issues in children and adolescents. OBJECTIVE —To determine the clinical and psychological course of diabetes through adolescence and the relationship with glycemic control in young adulthood. RESEARCH DESIGN AND METHODS —A longitudinal cohort study of adolescents recruited from the register of the outpatient pediatric diabetes clinic. A total of 76 individuals (43 male patients, 33 female patients) aged 11–18 years.
Diabetes mellitus is a chronic and challenging metabolic disorder which necessitates management on a daily basis and stringent adherence to treatment, diet and exercise. OBJECTIVE —The primary goals in treating patients with diabetes are maintaining blood glucose levels as close to normal as possible and making a relatively normal quality of life achievable. Both of these goals are influenced by a multitude of somatic and psychological factors that should be seen as building a complex network. We examined whether a mathematical model can be construed that.
Metabolic Control in Non-Insulin-Dependent Diabetes Mellitus: Factors Associated With Patient Outcomes Patrick J O'connor, Regina Fragneto, John Coulehan, Benjamin F Crabtree Diabetes Care Nov , 10 (6) ; DOI: /diacare Insulin Therapy for Type 2 Diabetes: Social, Psychological, and Clinical Factors AUTHORS Clipper F. Young, PharmD, MPH, CDE, BC-ADM, BCGP, Assistant Professor and Clinical Pharmacist, Touro University California College of Osteopathic Medicine, Vallejo Joy Dugan, PA-C, MPH, Associate Program Director/Associate Professor, Touro University California Joint MSPAS/MPH Program, .
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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, particularly by: 4.
Research on biopsychological and psychosocial factors associated with type I diabetes mellitus (“juvenile diabetes”) is examined. Biopsychological aspects of diabetes are discussed, including stress-neuroendocrine interactions, accurate assessment of diabetic control, theories regarding the onset of diabetes, and new data on the development of infants of diabetic by: 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 Cited by: 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: Journal of Psychosomatic Research, Vol. 31, No. 3, pp./87 $ + Printed in Great Britain.
Pergamon Joumals Ltd. INVITED REVIEW THE INFLUENCE OF PSYCHIATRIC, PSYCHOLOGICAL AND SOCIAL FACTORS ON THE CONTROL OF INSULIN-DEPENDENT DIABETES MELLITUS GREG WILKINSON* (Received for publication 26 September Cited by: 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. Type 2 diabetes, formerly known as non-insulin dependent diabetes mellitus, is a serious and progressive disease.
It is chronic in nature and has no known cure. It is the fourth most common cause of death in most developed countries (UK Prospective Diabetes Study Group, a). INTRODUCTION. Type 1 diabetes mellitus (T1DM) is a common chronic disease in childhood. Fifty percent of subjects with T1DM are diagnosed within the first 15 years of life ().The Diabetes Control and Complications Trial and the Epidemiology of Diabetes Interventions and Complications study demonstrated that improving metabolic control in children and adolescents with T1DM reduced the.
Type 1 diabetes mellitus (T1DM) is a metabolic disease in which insulin replacement therapy is required for life. 1 The incidence of childhood-onset diabetes is increasing in many countries in the world. 2 Init was / people yearly in those younger than 16 years of age in the United Kingdom.
The estimated prevalence in those younger than 16 years of age is / in England. 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.
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 patients is provided. The relations between age, metabolic control, disease adjustment, and psychological factors in boys and girls with recently diagnosed insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus (IDDM) were studied.
Older girls had significant higher postremission glycosylated haemoglobin A (Hb AIc) levels (p = ). Purpose: Identifying psychological strategies to buffer the adverse outcomes in people with diabetes mellitus (DM) remains a priority for many health professionals.
While ‘locus of control’ (LOC) has been repeatedly investigated to this end, research findings are contradictory. The development of more complex appraisals of psychological control, and the utilization of control inventories. This study examines stress, coping, and regimen adherence as determinants of chronic and transient metabolic control in diabetes.
We also examine the interaction of biologic vulnerability and psychosocial risk factors to see if Type 1 (insulin dependent diabetes mellitus) or Type 2 (noninsulin dependent diabetes mellitus) diabetes had greater responsiveness to psychosocial risk factors.
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 perspective.
Introduction. As the rate of diabetes mellitus (DM) is predicted to increase to over 3% of the world's population over the next decade, so too is the economic, social and psychological burden of managing this disease expected to ingly, correlates of good illness control continue to be vigorously investigated.Among such factors, eating attitudes and behaviors, along with.
D.B. Goldston, M. Kovacs, S. Obrosky, S. IyengarA longitudinal study of life events and metabolic control among youths with insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus Health Psychology, 14 (), pp.
Psychosocial Factors and Diabetes Mellitus Current Diabetes Reviews,Vol. 1, No. 3 13 recommendations to reduce cardiac risk during recovery from a myocardial infarction. Aim of our study was the influence of psychological factors on metabolic control in adolescents with diabetes mellitus. We compared patients with good and poor metabolic control, according to.
Psychiatric disorder and sub-threshold psychological distress were more common in young men and women with insulin-dependent diabetes living in a defined area than in comparable general population samples.
Twelve per cent of men and 19% of women were classified by the PSE as psychiatric ‘cases’. OBJECTIVE —It is unclear whether the demands of good metabolic control or the consequences of poor control have a greater influence on quality of life (QOL) for adolescents with diabetes.
This study aimed to assess these relations in a large international cohort of adolescents with diabetes and their families. RESEARCH DESIGN AND METHODS —The study involved 2, adolescents, aged 10–Diabetes Mellitus (DM) is a metabolic syndrome characterized by a permanent, absolute or relative lack of insulin 1.
It is heterogeneous in aetiology and in clinical manifestation. It is heterogeneous in aetiology and in clinical manifestation.Investigated the personal models of diabetes held by 46 female outpatients with non-insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus.
The subjects' mean age was 64 years (range = 46 to 79 years), and