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Communiceren met palliatieve patiënten

(2011) HUISARTS EN WETENSCHAP. 54(11). p.614-617
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Abstract
This article provides practical advice on general practitioner (GP)-patient communication in palliative care, based on recent studies. To be effective communicators, GPs should be (1) available for their patients (e.g. taking time, allowing any subject to be discussed, listening actively, shared decision making), (2) take the initiative to talk about several current issues (e.g. diagnosis and prognosis, patient’s complaints and worries, unfinished business, treatment and care options), and (3) anticipate various scenarios (follow-up appointments, possible complications, patient’s wishes, the actual process of dying, and end-of-life decisions) before and as they unfold. The first letters of the three categories are used as an acronym for the ACA-checklist

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Citation

Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

Chicago
Slort , Willemjan, Peter Pype, and Myriam Deveugele. 2011. “Communiceren Met Palliatieve Patiënten.” Huisarts En Wetenschap 54 (11): 614–617.
APA
Slort , Willemjan, Pype, P., & Deveugele, M. (2011). Communiceren met palliatieve patiënten. HUISARTS EN WETENSCHAP, 54(11), 614–617.
Vancouver
1.
Slort W, Pype P, Deveugele M. Communiceren met palliatieve patiënten. HUISARTS EN WETENSCHAP. 2011;54(11):614–7.
MLA
Slort , Willemjan, Peter Pype, and Myriam Deveugele. “Communiceren Met Palliatieve Patiënten.” HUISARTS EN WETENSCHAP 54.11 (2011): 614–617. Print.
@article{1942440,
  abstract     = {This article provides practical advice on general practitioner (GP)-patient communication in palliative care, based on recent studies. To be effective communicators, GPs should be (1) available for their patients (e.g. taking time, allowing any subject to be discussed, listening actively, shared decision making), (2) take the initiative to talk about several current issues (e.g. diagnosis and prognosis, patient{\textquoteright}s complaints and worries, unfinished business, treatment and care options), and (3) anticipate various scenarios (follow-up appointments, possible complications, patient{\textquoteright}s wishes, the actual process of dying, and end-of-life decisions) before and as they unfold. The first letters of the three categories are used as an acronym for the ACA-checklist},
  author       = {Slort , Willemjan and Pype, Peter and Deveugele, Myriam},
  issn         = {0018-7070},
  journal      = {HUISARTS EN WETENSCHAP},
  language     = {dut},
  number       = {11},
  pages        = {614--617},
  title        = {Communiceren met palliatieve pati{\"e}nten},
  volume       = {54},
  year         = {2011},
}