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RESPONSE FACTORS SURROUNDING PROGRESSION OF PRESSURE ULCERS IN COMMUNITY-RESIDING ADULTS WITH SPINAL CORD INJURY/ Claudia A. Dunn, Mike Carlson, Jeanne M. Jackson, Florence A. Clark

By: DUNN C.
Contributor(s): CARLSON M | Clark, Florence | JACKSON JM.
Material type: materialTypeLabelArticle Media type: Article Subject(s): Úlcera per pressió | Adaptació (Psicologia) | Estils de vida | Lesió medul·lar | Mèdul·la espinal | Prevenció | Teràpia Ocupacional | Traumatisme | Adaptation, Psychological | Health behavior | Lifestyle | Pressuce ulcer | Spinal cord injuriesOnline resources: Accés restringit usuaris EUIT In: AMERICAN JOURNAL OF OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY 2009 MAI-JUN; 63 (3): 301-309Summary: OBJECTIVE. This study examined how community-dwelling adults with spinal cord injury (SCI) respond in real-life circumstances after detecting a low-grade (Stage 1 or Stage 2) pressure ulcer. obtained in a previous qualitative research study. Profiles were examined to explore how individualized lifestyle considerations affected pressure ulcer risk in 19 adults with SCI who responded to an early ulcer that later progressed to a medically serious level. typological framework that described eight primary response categories and seven subcategories. occupational therapists who provide services for adults with SCI living in the community. The importance of combining an initial individualized preventive intervention with structured follow-up within a person’s unique everyday life setting is further explored.
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Journal article Journal article Escola Universitària d'Infermeria i Teràpia Ocupacional de Terrassa
En línia Exclòs de préstec ART-30963

OBJECTIVE. This study examined how community-dwelling adults with spinal cord injury (SCI) respond in real-life circumstances after detecting a low-grade (Stage 1 or Stage 2) pressure ulcer. obtained in a previous qualitative research study. Profiles were examined to explore how individualized lifestyle considerations affected pressure ulcer risk in 19 adults with SCI who responded to an early ulcer that later progressed to a medically serious level. typological framework that described eight primary response categories and seven subcategories. occupational therapists who provide services for adults with SCI living in the community. The importance of combining an initial individualized preventive intervention with structured follow-up within a person’s unique everyday life setting is further explored.

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