References of "Guillaume, Michèle"
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See detailLes objectifs de la formation des soignants en Education Thérapeutique du Patient : une proposition
Pétré, Benoît ULg; Guillaume, Michèle ULg; LEGRAND, Catherine et al

Conference (2014, September)

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See detailLe questionnaire en recherche !
Pétré, Benoît ULg; Guillaume, Michèle ULg

Conference (2014, June 28)

Les pratiques médicales et paramédicales doivent prendre appui aujourd’hui sur les données dites probantes. Autrement dit, les données issues de la recherche guident l’action des professionnels de santé ... [more ▼]

Les pratiques médicales et paramédicales doivent prendre appui aujourd’hui sur les données dites probantes. Autrement dit, les données issues de la recherche guident l’action des professionnels de santé! La qualité des résultats attendus au terme d’un processus de recherche dépend profondément de la qualité de l’outil de collecte des données utilisé. Parmi les outils disponibles, le questionnaire est certainement celui le plus utilisé dans le domaine de la recherche médicale et paramédicale. Si la conception d’un questionnaire parait simple aux premiers abords, une lecture plus fine des principes qui sous-tendent la mesure (fidélité, validité, objectivité) rend compte des difficultés rencontrées pour développer un outil de qualité. Après avoir resitué le questionnaire dans le processus plus général de la recherche, les étapes de construction du questionnaire seront précisées et les qualités de l’outil seront discutées. Cette présentation permettra la mise en lumière des avantages et des limites inhérentes au questionnaire. Il sera démontré que nul questionnaire n’est parfait et que les inférences et les interprétations qui peuvent être tirées des informations recueillies à partir de cet outil, doivent être réalisées avec précaution. [less ▲]

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See detailUn synoptique des co-compétences patients-soignants en éducation thérapeutique
PETRE, Benoit ULg; Guillaume, Michèle ULg; Legrand, Catherine ULg et al

in Education Thérapeutique du Patient (2014)

Proposition of a schematic simplified model for an overview to help conceive the TPE actions and training.

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See detailScreening for malnutrition in lung cancer patients undergoing therapy
BARTHELEMY, Nicole ULg; Streel, Sylvie ULg; Donneau, Anne-Françoise ULg et al

in Supportive Care in Cancer (2014), 22(6), 15311536

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See detailÉtude des conditions de vie et d’accessibilité aux soins de santé de qualité des populations en situation de précarité, dans la zone de sante de Bandalungwa à Kinshasa (Congo) grâce à la micro-assurance santé en 2008.
Manzambi Kuwekita, Joseph ULg; Guillaume, Michèle ULg; Balula Semutsari, Marie-Paule et al

in Journal d’Épidémiologie et de Santé Publique (2013), 12

This study investigates the conditions under which populations living in poverty are able to accumulate savings and contribute to a micro-insurance health system to improve their living standards and ... [more ▼]

This study investigates the conditions under which populations living in poverty are able to accumulate savings and contribute to a micro-insurance health system to improve their living standards and access quality health care. We carried out a comprehensive survey in 2008 in the Bandalungwa health zone of Kinshasa. It was based on the Manzambi Model for health financing and the extension of social protection to the poor in developing countries. Each day, the leader of the group hands the members’ contributions to a loan officer. Two micro -entrepreneurs (3%) paid by these funds have disappeared, with the help of a loan officer. The main results of this study show that of all those contributing to the scheme, 78.1% improved their living conditions. 50% were able to start saving while 71.9% of these regularly contributed 1 US$ to the micro-insurance fund. 40.6% regularly contributed 1 US$ to the health micro-insurance fund, 88.5% of these improved their access to health care. When micro-credit promotes significant compulsory savings, the obligatory contribution of one dollar a day to the micro-insurance fund becomes easier and results in improved access to care (p<0.000) for household members. 68% of micro-entrepreneurs who paid their dues improved their purchasing power. If we want to keep people out of poverty, we must find a way to help them with these compulsory savings. The results of this study show that micro-entrepreneurs who have improved their living conditions also saw an improvement in their access to care (86.4%) (p=0.003). The Manzambi model provides a sustainable solution to the problem of health financing and extends social protection to fragile populations in developing countries. It also brings us closer to the objective of "health for all". [less ▲]

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See detailPrevalence of cardiovascular risk factors in Wallonia (Belgium): results from the NESCaV study
Streel, Sylvie ULg; Donneau, Anne-Françoise ULg; Hoge, Axelle ULg et al

in European Journal of Public Health (2013, November)

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See detailVitamin D coverage among adults in Wallonia (Belgium): findings from the NESCaV study
Hoge, Axelle ULg; Donneau, Anne-Françoise ULg; Streel, Sylvie ULg et al

in European Journal of Public Health (2013, November), 23

Detailed reference viewed: 65 (32 ULg)
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See detailON THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN DIETARY PATTERNS AND CARDIOVASCULAR RISK FACTORS IN THE GREATER REGION POPULATION
Sauvageot, Nicolas ULg; Alkerwi, Alaa; Zannad, Faiez et al

Conference (2013, October 25)

Abstract Background: The prevalence of chronic pathologies such as cardio-vascular diseases is increasing, in part due to dietary habits. Some dietary patterns may influence health more than individual ... [more ▼]

Abstract Background: The prevalence of chronic pathologies such as cardio-vascular diseases is increasing, in part due to dietary habits. Some dietary patterns may influence health more than individual foods, nutrients or food groups. The objective of this research was to identify dietary patterns associated with common cardiovascular risk factors (CVRF) in a sample of adult individuals living in the Greater Region. Methods: Data were taken from the cross-sectional NESCAV (Nutrition, Environment and Cardiovascular Health) study, aiming to describe the cardiovascular health of the Greater Region’s population (1). Dietary intake was assessed using a 132-item food frequency questionnaire (FFQ), from which 44 food groups were formed. Food group consumptions were adjusted for energy intake using the residuals method of Willet and Stampfer (2). Participants under a special diet to manage their CVRF were excluded. Likewise, those who had a history of cardiovascular disease or with confirmed diabetes, hypertension, and/or dyslipidemia were also discarded as they may have changed their diet. Thus, a total of 1691 individuals were included in the study (865 from Luxembourg, 527 from Wallonia and 299 from Lorraine). We applied the reduced rank regression method to identify specific dietary patterns strongly associated with common CVRF (3). The CVRF-specific dietary patterns were constructed by choosing intake data as predictors and CVRF as outcomes. Nine CVRF (BMI, waist to hip ratio, total cholesterol, triglycerides, HDL cholesterol, LDL cholesterol, blood glucose, diastolic and systolic blood pressure) were used in the statistical analysis. Associations between dietary patterns and CVRF were adjusted according to gender, age, smoking status and level of physical activity. Results: Two main dietary patterns were identified. A pattern characterized by high intakes of alcohol, potatoes and high-fat food such as pastries, fried foods, offal, processed and smoked meat, margarine, but low intakes of cereals, soups, soft drink and olive oil, was significantly associated with an increase of all CVRF. On the other hand, a healthy pattern characterized by high consumption of brown bread, nuts, soups, vegetables, smoked and canned fish, olive oil and oil rich in omega 6 and 3, high-fat dairy products, butter and margarine, but a low consumption of fried foods, rice/pasta, meat, ready meal, soft drink and beer, was associated with a decrease of all CVRF except LDL. Conclusions: Our results suggest that dietary patterns of the Greater Region population are related to CVRF. Diet rich in alcohol and high-fat food is associated with a higher cardiovascular risk whereas a healthy diet is associated with a lower cardiovascular risk. These results emphasize the need for cross-border preventive nutritional strategies. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 26 (4 ULg)