Added: Shareese Pullin - Date: 03.11.2021 12:35 - Views: 37268 - Clicks: 9804
Setting: Primary healthcare providers' offices. Sample: nurses, physicians, and mammography technicians. Methods: Standardized patients to observe and record healthcare providers' performances, followed by direct feedback, newsletters, posters, pocket reminder cards, and lay literature about screening to use in clinics. Main research variables: Healthcare providers' knowledge and attitudes as measured by survey responses, skills as measured by a checklist, and the provision of breast cancer screening as measured by mammography facilities' data.
Findings: Healthcare providers ificantly improved in demonstration of breast cancer screening practice after the intervention. Nurses performed ificantly better than physicians on the breast examination during the post-test. More women older than 50 received mammograms in the experimental counties than in the comparison counties. Culturally sensitive lay literature is needed for African American women with low literacy. Conclusions: Successful interventions included use of standardized patients to teach healthcare providers in their office settings, prompts such as posters and pocket reminder cards, and easy-to-read newsletters.
Implications for nursing: Physicians and nurses play a powerful role in motivating women to have mammograms and clinical breast examinations and to practice breast self-examination. Interventions that help these providers fulfill that role should be implemented.
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World J Surg. See all "Cited by" articles. Publication types Research Support, U. Gov't, P. MeSH terms Adult Actions. Age Distribution Actions. Arkansas Actions. Female Actions. Health Knowledge, Attitudes, Practice Actions. Humans Actions. Workforce Actions. Related information Cited in Books MedGen. Full text links [x] Oncology Nursing Society. Copy Download.Delta older women
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