Alcoholic liver disease patients' perspective of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention after hepatic encephalopathy

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Standard

Alcoholic liver disease patients' perspective of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention after hepatic encephalopathy. / Mikkelsen, Maria Rudkjær; Hendriksen, Carsten; Schiødt, Frank Vinholt; Rydahl-Hansen, Susan.

In: Journal of Clinical Nursing, Vol. 25, No. 17-18, 09.2016, p. 2457-2467.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Mikkelsen, MR, Hendriksen, C, Schiødt, FV & Rydahl-Hansen, S 2016, 'Alcoholic liver disease patients' perspective of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention after hepatic encephalopathy', Journal of Clinical Nursing, vol. 25, no. 17-18, pp. 2457-2467. https://doi.org/10.1111/jocn.13265

APA

Mikkelsen, M. R., Hendriksen, C., Schiødt, F. V., & Rydahl-Hansen, S. (2016). Alcoholic liver disease patients' perspective of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention after hepatic encephalopathy. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 25(17-18), 2457-2467. https://doi.org/10.1111/jocn.13265

Vancouver

Mikkelsen MR, Hendriksen C, Schiødt FV, Rydahl-Hansen S. Alcoholic liver disease patients' perspective of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention after hepatic encephalopathy. Journal of Clinical Nursing. 2016 Sep;25(17-18):2457-2467. https://doi.org/10.1111/jocn.13265

Author

Mikkelsen, Maria Rudkjær ; Hendriksen, Carsten ; Schiødt, Frank Vinholt ; Rydahl-Hansen, Susan. / Alcoholic liver disease patients' perspective of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention after hepatic encephalopathy. In: Journal of Clinical Nursing. 2016 ; Vol. 25, No. 17-18. pp. 2457-2467.

Bibtex

@article{86567b37e0e241688854a16c86af0491,
title = "Alcoholic liver disease patients' perspective of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention after hepatic encephalopathy",
abstract = "Aim and objective: To identify and describe the impact of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention on alcoholic liver disease patients after hepatic encephalopathy in terms of their interaction with professionals and relatives.Background: Patients who have experienced alcohol-induced hepatic encephalopathy have reduced quality of life, multiple complications, and social problems, and rehabilitation opportunities for these patients are limited.Design: A grounded theory study and an evaluation study of a controlled intervention study.Methods: Semi-structured interviews were conducted with 10 alcoholic liver disease patients who were diagnosed with hepatic encephalopathy and participated in a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention. Richard S. Lazarus's theory of stress and coping inspired the interview guide.Results: The significance of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention on alcoholic liver disease patients’ ability to cope with problems after surviving alcohol-induced hepatic encephalopathy in terms of their interaction with professionals and relatives was characterised by the core category ‘regain control over the diseased body’. This is subdivided into three separate categories: ‘the experience of being physically strong’, ‘togetherness’ and ‘self-control’, and they impact each other and are mutually interdependent.Conclusion: Alcoholic liver disease patients described the strength of the rehabilitation as regaining control over the diseased body. Professionals and relatives of patients with alcoholic liver disease may need to focus on strengthening and preserving patients’ control of their diseased body by facilitating the experience of togetherness, self-control and physical strength when interacting with and supporting patients with alcoholic liver disease.Relevance to clinical practice: A coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention may help alcoholic liver disease patients to regain control over their diseased body and give patients the experience of togetherness, self-control and physical strength. Professionals should be aware of giving the patients the experience of togetherness in their interactions, help them perceive self-control and gain physical strength during their rehabilitation.",
keywords = "alcoholic liver disease, coping, grounded theory, interview, physical activity, qualitative research, rehabilitation",
author = "Mikkelsen, {Maria Rudkj{\ae}r} and Carsten Hendriksen and Schi{\o}dt, {Frank Vinholt} and Susan Rydahl-Hansen",
year = "2016",
month = "9",
doi = "10.1111/jocn.13265",
language = "English",
volume = "25",
pages = "2457--2467",
journal = "Journal of Clinical Nursing",
issn = "0962-1067",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell",
number = "17-18",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Alcoholic liver disease patients' perspective of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention after hepatic encephalopathy

AU - Mikkelsen, Maria Rudkjær

AU - Hendriksen, Carsten

AU - Schiødt, Frank Vinholt

AU - Rydahl-Hansen, Susan

PY - 2016/9

Y1 - 2016/9

N2 - Aim and objective: To identify and describe the impact of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention on alcoholic liver disease patients after hepatic encephalopathy in terms of their interaction with professionals and relatives.Background: Patients who have experienced alcohol-induced hepatic encephalopathy have reduced quality of life, multiple complications, and social problems, and rehabilitation opportunities for these patients are limited.Design: A grounded theory study and an evaluation study of a controlled intervention study.Methods: Semi-structured interviews were conducted with 10 alcoholic liver disease patients who were diagnosed with hepatic encephalopathy and participated in a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention. Richard S. Lazarus's theory of stress and coping inspired the interview guide.Results: The significance of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention on alcoholic liver disease patients’ ability to cope with problems after surviving alcohol-induced hepatic encephalopathy in terms of their interaction with professionals and relatives was characterised by the core category ‘regain control over the diseased body’. This is subdivided into three separate categories: ‘the experience of being physically strong’, ‘togetherness’ and ‘self-control’, and they impact each other and are mutually interdependent.Conclusion: Alcoholic liver disease patients described the strength of the rehabilitation as regaining control over the diseased body. Professionals and relatives of patients with alcoholic liver disease may need to focus on strengthening and preserving patients’ control of their diseased body by facilitating the experience of togetherness, self-control and physical strength when interacting with and supporting patients with alcoholic liver disease.Relevance to clinical practice: A coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention may help alcoholic liver disease patients to regain control over their diseased body and give patients the experience of togetherness, self-control and physical strength. Professionals should be aware of giving the patients the experience of togetherness in their interactions, help them perceive self-control and gain physical strength during their rehabilitation.

AB - Aim and objective: To identify and describe the impact of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention on alcoholic liver disease patients after hepatic encephalopathy in terms of their interaction with professionals and relatives.Background: Patients who have experienced alcohol-induced hepatic encephalopathy have reduced quality of life, multiple complications, and social problems, and rehabilitation opportunities for these patients are limited.Design: A grounded theory study and an evaluation study of a controlled intervention study.Methods: Semi-structured interviews were conducted with 10 alcoholic liver disease patients who were diagnosed with hepatic encephalopathy and participated in a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention. Richard S. Lazarus's theory of stress and coping inspired the interview guide.Results: The significance of a coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention on alcoholic liver disease patients’ ability to cope with problems after surviving alcohol-induced hepatic encephalopathy in terms of their interaction with professionals and relatives was characterised by the core category ‘regain control over the diseased body’. This is subdivided into three separate categories: ‘the experience of being physically strong’, ‘togetherness’ and ‘self-control’, and they impact each other and are mutually interdependent.Conclusion: Alcoholic liver disease patients described the strength of the rehabilitation as regaining control over the diseased body. Professionals and relatives of patients with alcoholic liver disease may need to focus on strengthening and preserving patients’ control of their diseased body by facilitating the experience of togetherness, self-control and physical strength when interacting with and supporting patients with alcoholic liver disease.Relevance to clinical practice: A coping and physical activity-oriented rehabilitation intervention may help alcoholic liver disease patients to regain control over their diseased body and give patients the experience of togetherness, self-control and physical strength. Professionals should be aware of giving the patients the experience of togetherness in their interactions, help them perceive self-control and gain physical strength during their rehabilitation.

KW - alcoholic liver disease

KW - coping

KW - grounded theory

KW - interview

KW - physical activity

KW - qualitative research

KW - rehabilitation

U2 - 10.1111/jocn.13265

DO - 10.1111/jocn.13265

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 27256537

VL - 25

SP - 2457

EP - 2467

JO - Journal of Clinical Nursing

JF - Journal of Clinical Nursing

SN - 0962-1067

IS - 17-18

ER -

ID: 170475460