بِسْمِ اللَّهِ الرَّحْمَنِ الرَّحِيمِ

دانلود کتاب جنبه های روانشناختی سرطان: راهنمای پیامدهای عاطفی و روانی سرطان، علل آنها و مدیریت آنها

Psychological Aspects of Cancer: A Guide to Emotional and Psychological Consequences of Cancer, Their Causes, and Their Management, Jennifer L. Steel, Brian I. Carr, 3030857018, 9783030857011, 978-3030857011

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سال انتشار: ۲۰۲۲
زبان کتاب: انگلیسی
فرمت فایل: PDF
زمان تحویل: حداکثر یک روز کاری

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This book addresses the unmet needs of the medical community in dealing with the psychological problems, particularly anxiety and depression, of patients diagnosed with cancer. Providing a scholarly review of the impact of cancer diagnosis on patients’ emotional and psychological status, as well as the evidence that psychological factors impact cancer occurrence and biological behavior, this book explores the therapeutic implications of such converse dynamics. Chapters review financial toxicity, eHealth, palliative care, mindfulness, sleep and cancer, social support and cancer, cultural diversity, pediatric and adolescent oncology, and geriatric oncology. While intended primarily for the professional readership of oncologists, psychologists, psychiatrists, social workers, and palliative care physicians, a final chapter also provides practical information on available resources for patients.    This fully updated and expanded new edition of Psychological Aspects of Cancer: A Guide to Emotional and Psychological Consequences of Cancer, Their Causes, and Their Management provides practitioners with cutting edge knowledge as well as practical information that translates into better care for patients with cancer

Preface
Contents
Contributors
1: Inflammation, Chronic Disease, and Cancer: Is Psychological Distress the Common Thread?
Inflammation and Cancer
Inter-Relationship Between Depression and Inflammation
Rheumatic Disease
Gastrointestinal Disease
Obesity and Type 2 Diabetes
Pulmonary and Cardiovascular Disease
Treatment Considerations
HCC: An Example of Multistep Processes: Depression-Obesity- Inflammation-NAFLD-Tumor
Conclusions and Future Directions
References
2: Psychological Factors and Survivorship: A Focus on Post-treatment Cancer Survivors
Psychological Factors and Survivorship: A Focus on Post-treatment Cancer Survivors
Psychological Factors in Post-treatment Cancer Survivorship: A Brief Review
What Do We Know About the Types and Levels of Psychological Distress Encountered in Post-treatment Survivorship?
What Disease and Sociodemographic Factors Are Associated with Psychological Disruption in the Post-treatment Period?
Summary
The Emotional Concerns of Post-treatment Cancer Survivors: Evidence  from the 2010 LIVESTRONG Survey for People Affected by Cancer
Participants and Procedures
Measures
Data Analysis
Results
Who Reports the Most Concerns? Multivariate Linear Regression Model of Number of Emotional Concerns
Addressing the Emotional Needs of Post-treatment Cancer Survivors
Limitations
Summary
References
3: Couple Relationships and Cancer
Introduction
Challenges Faced by Couples Coping with Cancer
Research on Couples’ Psychosocial Adaptation to Cancer
Resource Perspectives
Dyadic Perspectives
Couple-Based Interventions in Cancer
Future Directions
Conclusion
References
4: The Impact of Cancer and Its Therapies on Body Image and Sexuality
Introduction
The Sexual Response
Prevalence
What Are Sexual Problems?
Female Sexual Problems
Anorgasmia
Primary Vaginismus
Secondary Vaginismus
Dyspareunia
Male Sexual Problems
Premature Ejaculation
Delayed Ejaculation
Loss of Libido: Male and Female
Psychosexual and Behavioral Treatments
Body Image
Can Different Cancer Treatments Alter Body Image and Increase Sexual Difficulties?
Emotional Aspects of Sex
Partners
Sexual Minority Groups
Communication About Sex
Conclusion
References
5: Use of the Classic Hallucinogen Psilocybin for Treatment of Existential Distress Associated with Cancer
Psilocybin
Psychiatric Research with Classic Hallucinogens: Historical Perspective
Contemporary Psilocybin Research in Patients with Life-Threatening Cancer
Overview and Prevalence of Emotional Distress in Advanced Cancer
Focus on Spiritual and Existential Distress in Palliative Care
Religion Versus Spirituality
Spiritual Well-Being and Psychological Distress
Enhanced Spiritual Well-Being as a Buffer Against Emotional Distress
Uniqueness of Psilocybin Mystical Experience Treatment Model
Johns Hopkins Studies of Psilocybin-Occasioned Mystical-Type Experience
Clinical Case Vignette of a Patient in an Ongoing Psilocybin Cancer-Anxiety Study
Conclusion: Psilocybin Treatment Implications for Palliative Care and Psycho-oncology
References
6: Meaning, Spirituality, and Perceived Growth Across the Cancer Continuum: A Positive Psychology Perspective
Cancer Survivorship
The Meaning-Making Model
Global Meaning
Situational Meaning: The Meaning of Potentially Stressful Encounters
Stress as Discrepancy Between Global and Situational Meaning
Meanings Made
Meaning in the Context of Cancer
Appraised Meaning of Cancer
Cancer as Violation of Global Meaning
Making Meaning from the Cancer Experience
Meaning Made from the Cancer Experience
Spirituality and Cancer Survivorship
Spirituality and Appraised Meaning of Cancer
Spirituality and Meaning-Making from the Cancer Experience
Spiritual Meanings Made from the Cancer Experience
Perceived Stress-Related Growth and Cancer
Positive Psychology and Interventions with Cancer Survivors
Future Research in Positive Psychology and Cancer Survivorship
References
7: Stress, Coping, and Hope
Stress and Coping Theory
Appraisal
Coping
Hope
Coping and Hope: Dynamic Interdependence
Coping with Uncertainty
Dealing with a Changing Reality
Conclusion
References
8: Religiousness and Spirituality in Coping with Cancer
Definitions of Religiousness and Spirituality
Religious/Spiritual Coping
Nature of Religious Coping
Measurement of Religious Coping
Prevalence of Religious Coping in Cancer
Change in Religious Coping Strategies Across the Illness Course
Cultural and Denominational Differences
Religious Coping and Adjustment in Cancer
The Role of Nonreligious Variables
Religious Coping and Growth
Addressing Cancer Patients’ Spiritual Needs
Spiritual Needs Assessments
Spiritual Distress Management
Barriers to Spiritual Needs’ Assessment and Management
Conclusions and Future Directions
References
9: Psychoneuroimmunology and Cancer: Mechanisms Explaining Incidence, Progression, and Quality-of-Life Difficulties
Introduction
Psychosocial Associations with Cancer Incidence and Progression
Stress and Cancer Progression
Glucocorticoids
Catecholamines
Biological Mechanisms of Quality-of-Life Issues Among Cancer Survivors
Chronic Inflammation
Pathways from Chronic Inflammation to Fatigue
The Role of Cellular Bioenergetic Health in Post-cancer Symptoms
Therapeutic Impacts on Mitochondria
Hyperglycemia
Psychosocial Interventions and Biological Outcomes in Cancer
Conclusions and Limitations
References
10: Psychosocial Interventions in Cancer
Introduction
Psychosocial Responses in Cancer Survivors
Diagnosis
Treatment Decision and Pretreatment Preparation
Active Treatment
Advanced-Stage Disease
Posttreatment Survivorship
Critical Transition Period
Short-Term Survivorship (5 Years Posttreatment)
Psychosocial Interventions in Cancer
Targets of Interventions
Types of Interventions
Individual Support and Self-Administered Interventions
Group Interventions
Interventions for Couples and Families
Caregiver Interventions
Modes of Delivery
Interventions Across the Cancer Continuum
Pretreatment Interventions
Interventions Conducted During and Immediately Following Treatment
Emotional and Physical Well-Being and Quality of Life
Immune Function
Survival
Mixed Findings
What Works for Whom?
Sociodemographic Factors
Medical Factors
Physical and Emotional Well-Being
Perceived Stress
Social Support
Coping Styles
Accessibility of Care
Stepped Care
Summary and Future Directions
References
11: Altruism in Relation to Live Donor Liver Transplants for Liver Cancer
Summary
Meanings of Altruism
Altruism in the Ancient World
Altruism and Religion
Clinical Literature on Live Organ Donors
Inonu University Experience with Living Liver Donors
Overall Statistics
Organ Donation in Turkey
Some Background on Interviews with Live Liver Donors and Families
Examples of Four Types of Donor and Donor-Family Conversations
Type 1. Good Conversation, Good Outcome (Partial Liver Donation)
Type 2. Good Conversation, But No Donation
Type 3. Bad Conversation, But Good Donor Outcome
Type 4. Bad Conversation, Bad Outcome (No Donation)
Conclusion
References
12: Emerging Challenges in Advanced Cancer Care: Opportunities for Enhancing Patient-Centered Communication
Introduction
Financial Burden in Advance Cancer: Promoting Cost Conversations
Information Technology in Cancer Care: Realizing Its Potential and Addressing Its Pitfalls
Cancer Communication on Social Media: Providing Support Online and Mitigating the Impact of Misinformation
Cancer Caregiving: Supporting Informal Caregivers Through Communication
Precision Oncology: Supporting Patient-Centered, Informed Decision-Making
Challenges of the COVID-19 Pandemic on Advanced Cancer Care
Conclusion
References
13: Complementary Mind-Body Therapies in Cancer
Introduction
Psychosocial Stress and Cancer
Conceptual Framework
Complementary Mind-Body Therapies
Hypnosis
Meditation Practices
Art Therapy
Mindfulness-Based Art Therapy
Music Therapy
Neuro-Emotional Technique
Exploring Mechanisms of Self-Regulation Through Neuroimaging
Conclusion
References
14: The Intersection Between Cancer and Caregiver Survivorship
Death and Dying
The Role of Health Care Professionals in End-of-Life Care
Palliative Care and Hospice
Care During the Final Hours
Grief and Bereavement of the Family Caregiver
Caregiving, Bereavement, and Health: Potential Biobehavioral Mediators
Interventions to Improve Quality of Life at the End of Life
Interventions Targeting Caregiver Quality of Life
Couples Therapy at the End of Life
Summary
References
15: Controversies in Psycho-Oncology
Screening for Emotional Distress in Cancer Patients
Conclusion
Psychological Interventions for Emotional Distress Among Cancer Patients
The Role of “Positive Psychology” in Cancer Care
Support Groups and Survival in Cancer
Integrative Oncology
Conclusion
References
16: Resources for Cancer Patients
Setting the Stage
The Art and Science of Resource Referral
Types of Resources: Helping Our Patients and Their Loved Ones Utilize Resources
Resource Guide
Resources
Conclusion: Lessons Learned
References
17: Adolescent and Young Adult Cancer Survivors
Physical Well-Being and Symptoms
Psychosocial Well-Being
Survivorship Care
Cancer Care among Underserved Groups
Race and Ethnicity
Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity
Psychosocial Interventions
Interventions Providing Informational Support and Psychoeducation
Survivorship Care Planning
Behavioral Health
Digital Health Interventions
Group Therapy
Cognitive-Behavioral, Mindfulness, Acceptance, and Meaning-Based Therapeutic Interventions
Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy
Mindfulness and Self-Compassion
Future Directions
References
18: Cancer Fatalism: Attitudes Toward Screening and Care
Fatalism and Cancer: Attitudes Toward Screening and Care
Introduction
Definitions of Fatalism
Cancer Fatalism
Cancer Fatalism in Diverse Population Groups
Cancer Fatalism and Screening for Early Detection of Cancer
Cancer Fatalism and Delay in Diagnosis
Cancer Fatalism and Cancer Survivors
Understanding Cancer Fatalism as a Multidimensional Construct
Extent of Cancer Fatalism
Fatalistic Causal Attributions of Cancer
Antecedents of Cancer Fatalism
Outcomes of Cancer Fatalism
Discussion and Conclusions
References
19: Cancer and the Aging Population
Introduction
Considerations Prior to Cancer-Directed Management
Cancer-Directed Therapies
Systemic Therapies
Chemotherapy
Targeted Therapies
Immunotherapy
Surgery
Radiation
Cellular Therapies
Hematopoietic Stem Cell Transplantation (HSCT)
Chimeric Antigen Receptor T-Cell (CAR T) Therapy
Clinical Trials
Supportive Care in Older Adults
Financial Considerations
Social Support Considerations: Multidisciplinary Team-Based Care and the Role of Caregivers
Cancer Survivorship of an Aging Population
Conclusion
References
20: Mindfulness-Based Interventions for Patients with Cancer
Definition and Principles of Mindfulness
Content and Format of Mindfulness Interventions
Reviews and Meta-Analyses of MBIs for Cancer
Studies Including Multiple Cancer Types
Studies Focused on Breast Cancer
Studies Focused on Male Cancer Patients
Studies Focused on Patients with Advanced Cancer
Summary
eHealth Delivered Mindfulness Interventions
Discussion
References
21: Social Genomics and Cancer: Neural Regulation of the Cancer Genome
Introduction
The Tumor Microenvironment
Neural Regulation of Gene Expression
Social Signal Transduction
Social Genomics in the Tumor Microenvironment
Translational Implications: Pharmacologic Approaches
Randomized-Controlled Trials
Non-randomized Trials
Translational Implications: Behavioral Approaches
Future Directions
Implications for Psycho-oncology
References
22: Psychological Aspects of Hereditary Cancer Risk Counseling and Genetic Testing: Toward an Expanded and More Equitable View
Components of Hereditary Cancer Risk Counseling
Behavioral Outcomes of Cancer Genetic Counseling and Testing
Hereditary Breast and Ovarian Cancer
Hereditary Colon Cancer
Hereditary Melanoma
Psychological Outcomes of Cancer Genetic Counseling and Testing
Psychological Distress
Testing-Specific Concerns Following Genetic Counseling
Toward an Expanded View: Understanding Both Positive and Negative Psychological Outcomes of Cancer Genetic Testing
Qualitative Accounts of the Costs and Benefits of Hereditary Cancer Risk Counseling and Testing
Quantitative Assessment of Positive and Negative Psychological Outcomes of Hereditary Cancer Risk Counseling and Testing
An Integrative Model for Understanding Multiple Determinants  of the Psychological and Behavioral Impact of Hereditary Cancer Risk  Counseling and Genetic Testing
Potential Predictors of Responses to Genetic Testing
Multiple Potentially Interrelated Psychological and Behavioral Outcomes
Toward Equity: Understanding Racial and Ethnic Disparities in Genetic Testing Knowledge, Referrals, and Uptake
Contributors to Health Disparities in Hereditary Cancer Genetic Counseling and Testing
Disparities in Understanding of Genetic Contributors to Cancer Among Ethnic Minorities
Conclusion and Future Directions
References
23: Meaning-Centered Psychotherapy
Introduction
The Impact of Meaning and Spiritual Well-Being on Psychosocial Outcomes in Advanced Cancer
Meaning-Centered Psychotherapy: Theoretical Framework
Concepts of Meaning
Meaning-Focused Coping
Meaning-Centered Psychotherapy: Formats and Themes
Psychoeducation Through Didactics and Experiential Exercises
Integration of Existential Concepts and Themes
Administration of Meaning-Centered Group Psychotherapy
Administration of Individual Meaning-Centered Psychotherapy
Meaning-Centered Psychotherapy: An Efficacious Intervention
Adaptations of Meaning-Centered Psychotherapy
Meaning-Centered Psychotherapy for Cancer Survivors
Meaning-Centered Psychotherapy for Cancer Caregivers
Meaning-Centered Grief Therapy
Future Directions
References
24: Quality of Life
Introduction
Assessing Health-Related Quality of Life with Patient-Reported Outcomes
Integration of PROs into Cancer Clinical Trials
Integration of HRQOL PROs in Cancer Care Delivery
Summary and Future Directions
References
25: “This Is What Kills Me”: The Financial Toxicity of Cancer and Its Psychological Cost
Identifying Financial Toxicity
Objective Types of Financial Toxicity
Medical Expenses
Non-medical Expenses
Health Insurance and Socioeconomic Status
Treatment Non-adherence.
Subjective Types of Financial Toxicity: Psychological Distress and Quality of Life
Financial Toxicity in People of Color
Suggested Remedies: A Clinical Detox
Discussion
Conclusion
References
26: Bringing It All Together
Introduction
Psychological Symptoms and Tumor Biology
Cancer Prevention and Decision-Making
Theory Related to the Practice of Psychosocial Oncology
The Social Context
Patient Support
Advanced Cancer
Summary
References
Index