University Medical Center Groningen
Welcome to the virtual poster session of the ARPH 2021!
Below you can find all posters, sorted into six tracks. You can view all posters at this home page, or per track. Specific topics or abstracts can be found using the search box on the right.
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We hope you enjoy this poster session!
Please note: In order to increase visibility of the posters, this session will be open from January 27th till February 14th
More info: https://arphconference.nl
ShareHeart: a qualitative study in patients with Ischemia with No Obstructive Coronary Arteries (INOCA) and health care providers
Dinah van Schalkwijk MSc , Jos Widdershoven, MD PhD, Suzette Elias Smale MD PhD, Mariëlle Hartzema Meije , Paula Mommersteeg PhD
Negative Illness Perceptions Are Related to More Fatigue Among Haematological Cancer Survivors: A Profiles Study
Dounya Schoormans (TiU), Mandy Jansen (TiU), Floortje Mols (TiU), Simone Oerlemans (IKNL)
What patients want to know, and what we actually tell them: the ABIDE project
Agnetha D. Fruijtier, Leonie N.C. Visser, Femke H. Bouwman, Rogier Lutz, Niki Schoonenboom, Kees Kalisvaart, Liesbeth Hempenius, Gerwin Roks, Leo Boelaarts, Jules Claus, Mariska Kleijer, Marlijn de Beer, Wiesje M. van der Flier, Ellen M.A. Smets
METHODS: Audio-recordings of pre- and post-test clinician-patient consultations of 71 patients (age 70±10 (M±SD), range 43-90, female 32/71(45%)), seen by 32 clinicians (age 43±12 (M±SD), range 25-66, female 11/32(34%)), were collected in eight memory-clinics and independently content-coded by two coders. The coding scheme encompassed the 25 informational topics, grouped into 4 categories; (i) diagnostic testing, (ii) test results, (iii) diagnosis and prognosis, and (iv) practical implications.
FINDINGS: Many topics were discussed frequently, though individual topics ranged from being discussed with 2/71 (3%) to 70/71 (99%) of the patients. On average, 12 (SD=4) of the 25 topics were discussed per patient, during the diagnostic process. Topics in the category ‘diagnosis and prognosis’ were discussed least frequently. Patients and/or care-partners rarely initiated discussion of a topic (topic initiated by clinician: 90%), but when they did, the topic was most often one of the least frequently addressed topics.
DISCUSSION: We found most topics to be addressed quite frequently by clinicians in memory-clinics. Nevertheless, we observed considerable variation when looking at individual topics. Discussion of diagnostic or prognostic information was relatively limited, while patients and care-partners consider this topic highly relevant, as substantiated by initiating discussion on these topics. Hence, this information should receive more attention in clinical practice. In addition, providing the topic list to patients prior to their visit could allow them to better prepare and stimulate active participation.
Clinical and psychological characteristics of patients with ischemia and non-obstructive coronary arteries (INOCA) and obstructive coronary artery disease.
Dinah L. van Schalkwijk MSc, Jos W. Widdershoven MD PhD, Michael Magro MD PhD, Ilse Vermeltfoort MD PhD, Paula M.C. Mommersteeg PhD
Fear of COVID-19: Differences between North America and Europe
Stefanie Duijndam, Gaetan Mertens
Who experiences post-traumatic growth from the COVID-19 pandemic?
Denise M. Blom, Esther Sulkers, Wendy J. Post, Maya J. Schroevers, and Adelita V. Ranchor
The COVID-19 crisis as a teachable moment for lifestyle change in Dutch cardiovascular disease patients
Michelle Brust, Winifred A. Gebhardt, Mattijs E. Numans, Jessica C. Kiefte-de Jong
Method: In this cross-sectional study, 830 CVD patients completed an online survey on their intentions to change lifestyle, instigated by the COVID-19 outbreak, and their risk perception, affective response and a change in self-concept on the basis of a ‘teachable moments’ framework. Multivariate regression analyses were conducted to examine the role of these factors on intention to optimize lifestyle.
Results: Between 8-30% of the sample reported increased intentions to optimize health behaviors, in particular related to general lifestyle (28%), physical activity (25%) and dietary behavior (21%) and to a lesser extent to limiting alcohol consumption (13%) and smoking (8%). The multivariate regression analyses revealed changed self-concept as a significant predictor of improving general lifestyle (β = .28), physical activity (β = .25) and smoking (β = .29). Both changed in self-concept and affective response were significant predictors of the intention to improve dietary behavior (resp. β = .29 and β = .12) and limiting alcohol consumption (resp. β = .24 and β = .11).
Conclusion: Our results demonstrate that the COVID-19 crisis may pose a teachable moment towards changing lifestyle for CVD patients, possibly driven by a change in self-concept. The results suggest a window of opportunity for healthcare professionals to utilize the COVID-19 crisis to promote a healthy lifestyle among their patients.
Determinants of Implementation of eHealth Solutions to support Informal Dementia Care: an Umbrella Review
Bastoni S., Wrede C., Da Silva M.C., Sanderman R., Gaggioli A., van Gemert-Pijnen J.E.W.C.
How are Ehealth Technologies Personalized? Protocol for a Systematic Review
I. ten Klooster, H. Kip, R. Crutzen, S.M. Kelders, J.E.W.C. van Gemert-Pijnen
Methods: We aim to review literature describing personalized eHealth intervention(s) that aim to change users’ (determinants of) health-related behaviours. This systematic review consists of three steps, aligned with the aims of the current study with increasingly specific inclusion criteria.
Results: We will search the literature by means of a search string in which terms regarding personalization, tailoring, technology, intervention and eHealth were included. Titles, abstracts, and full texts will be screened by two researchers. The full texts will be further included for each step of the literature search.
Conclusion: Our elaborate systematic review will contribute to gaining insight into if and how personalization increases the effectiveness of eHealth interventions. During the poster presentation we aim to present our protocol, and share our preliminary results. Moreover, we would like to discuss the definition of personalization with participants of the conference.
Cancer comorbidity in patients with non-obstructive coronary artery disease: Depressive symptoms related to C-reactive protein
Dounya Schoormans (TiU), Mandy Jansen (TiU), Floortje Mols (TiU), Simone Oerlemans (IKNL)
Impact of psychological stress and personality traits on an inherited heart muscle disease: preliminary insights
E. van Drie, MD1; S.E.L. Taal, BsC1; D. Schoormans, PhD2; P.M.C. Mommersteeg, PhD2; T.E. Verstraelen, MD3; A.A. Wilde, MD, PhD3; R. de Brouwer, MD; R.A. de Boer, MD, PhD4; A.F. Baas, MD, PhD1; J.P. van Tintelen, MD, PhD1; L.M. van den Heuvel, MsC1
Psychological Distress Trajectories in Medical Students and their Predictive Value for Burnout.
Sagmeister, V., van Tuijl, L.A. & Fleer, J.
Methods. We will use data from the Juggle Study, a cohort study (2015-) that follows medical students (n=374) over six years. Students completed yearly measures, including a measure of PD (GHQ-12) and burnout (MBI). This study uses data-driven clustering to investigate PD trajectories of medical students during the bachelor with latent class growth modelling. Subsequently, these trajectories are entered into a multiple linear regression to predict burnout at the beginning of the master.
Results. Preliminary analyses suggest four distinct PD trajectories (group 1= low PD, g2 = decreasing PD, g3 =increasing PD, and g4= peak during the second year). There were no differences between group 1 (reference) and group 3; group 2 had higher levels of cynicism (one dimension of the MBI). However, group 4 had higher levels of burnout on all dimensions.
Discussion. The results suggest that there is a difference in burnout experience in the PD trajectory groups. In future work, we will investigate the effect of engagement within the trajectory groups and their effect on burnout.
My Future Self (Has Not) Quit Smoking: An Experimental Study into ihe Effect of a Future-Self Intervention on Smoking-Related Identity
Kristell Penfornis, MSc; Eline Meijer, PhD; Winifred Gebhardt, PhD
Perceived severity of HIV infection in the biomedical era and its association with sexual risk behavior among HIV-negative men who have sex with men
Hanne M.L. Zimmermann, Ward P.H. van Bilsen, , Anders Boyd, Udi Davidovich, on behalf of HIV Transmission Elimination Team Amsterdam
Methods In-depth interviews with recently-diagnosed MSM were used to develop a questionnaire measuring the severity and anticipated consequences of HIV-infection. The questionnaire was distributed online using gay dating sites/apps and social media between April-July 2019. A structural equation model was constructed to explore which anticipated consequences contributed most to the general perceived severity of HIV-infection and to assess the association between perceived severity and sexual risk behavior.
Results We analyzed 1,072 HIV-negative MSM completing the survey, of whom 28% reported sexual risk behavior in the preceding 6 months. 77% perceived HIV as a severe illness. Anticipated negative consequences of HIV on sex/relationships were strongly related to the general perceived severity of HIV (β=0.32, 95%CI 0.23-0.42, p<0.001). Moreover, anticipated psychological (p<0.001), disclosure-related (p<0.001) and health-related negative consequences of HIV-infection (p=0.04) were also related to general severity perceptions. Finally, a higher general perceived severity of HIV was correlated with lower sexual risk taking (β=-0.06; 95%CI=-0.11,-0.01; p=0.02).
Conclusion One-quarter of HIV-negative MSM did not perceive HIV as a serious illness, which was associated with more prevalent sexual risk taking. These data imply that prevention strategies are challenged by the perceptions of low HIV-infection severity among some HIV-negative MSM.
The Effect of Agency on Interactive Narrative Fear Appeals
Hendrik Engelbrecht, Dr. Ir. Nynke van der Laan, Dr. Renske van Enschot and Prof. Dr. Emiel Krahmer
A tailored approach towards informing relatives at risk of inherited cardiac diseases: results of a randomised controlled trial
Lieke Van den Heuvel, Yvonne Hoedemaekers, Annette Baas, Marieke Baars, Ellen Smets, Peter van Tintelen, Imke Christiaans
Let’s not reinvent the wheel – adapting the Adherence Improving self-Management Strategy (AIMS) to Chronic Heart Failure
J. Dam, A. M. Janssen, T. M. H. Eijsvogels, G.P. Westert, M. de Bruin
Emotional and cognitive processes in psychological interventions for children with chronic diseases
Mareike Kaemmerer, Olivier Luminet, Magali Lahaye, Georgia Panayiotou
Methods: The systematic review will be conducted according to the PRISMA statement. The search will be conducted on different electronic databases and include a grey literature search. Search terms are defined in five categories referring to the age group (children, 8-12 years), disease types (e.g. diabetes, cystic fibrosis), types of intervention (e.g. CBT, mindfulness, family therapy), outcomes of interest (e.g. emotion regulation, cognition) and study type/design (e.g. intervention study, RCT). The main inclusion criterion for articles concerns the presence of at least one measure of effectiveness on emotional (emotion regulation or coping) or cognitive (executive functions) processes.
Results: The results will allow to better determine the emotional and cognitive processes that underlie beneficial effects on physical and psychological health.
Conclusions: The systematic review is a first step towards the development and implementation of an evidence-based psychological intervention for children with chronic diseases. This intervention will be co-constructed by families, health care professionals and researchers and based on the acquired scientific evidence concerning the implied, targeted processes.