Пожалуйста, используйте этот идентификатор, чтобы цитировать или ссылаться на этот ресурс: http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12701/1868
Название: Knowledge, Attitudes, and Practices of Physicians in Tomsk Oblast Tuberculosis Services Regarding Alcohol Use Among Tuberculosis Patients in Tomsk, Russia
Авторы: Mathew, Trini A.
Shields, Alan L.
Imasheva, Aizhan
Shin, Sonya S.
Mishustin, Sergey P.
Peremitin, Gennady G.
Strelis, Aivar K.
Yanova, Galina V.
Greenfield, Shelly F.
Furin, Jennifer J.
Ключевые слова: Alcohol
Дата публикации: 19-сен-2009
Издательство: Springer Nature
Серия/номер: Culture, Medicine, and Psychiatry;Volume 33
Краткий осмотр (реферат): In recent years, the Russian Federation has seen a dramatic rise in morbidity and mortality from tuberculosis (TB), attributed in part to an increase in alcohol use disorders (AUDs), which are associated with worse TB treatment outcomes. This study describes the knowledge, attitudes and practices of physicians who treat TB patients in Tomsk, Russia. We conducted semistructured interviews with 16 TB physicians and 1 addiction specialist. Interviews were audiorecorded, transcribed, translated and systematically analyzed. We identified four key domains: definitions of alcohol use and abuse and physicians’ knowledge, attitudes and practices regarding these problems. Physicians described patients as largely precontemplative and reluctant to seek treatment. Physicians recognized their limited knowledge in diagnosing and treating AUDs but expressed interest in acquiring these skills. Few options are currently available for treatment of AUDs in TB patients in Tomsk. These findings suggest that Tomsk physicians are aware of the need to engage AUDs in TB patients but identify a knowledge gap that restricts their ability to do so. Training TB physicians to use simple screening instruments and deliver evidence-based alcohol interventions improves TB outcomes among patients with co-occurring AUDs.
URI (Унифицированный идентификатор ресурса): https://doi.org/10.1007/s11013-009-9148-0
Располагается в коллекциях:Culture, Medicine, and Psychiatry

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