References of "Etienne, Anne-Marie"
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See detailIs it possible to improve communication around radiotherapy delivery: A randomized study to assess the efficacy of team training?
Liénard, Aurore; Delevallez, France; Razavi, Darius et al

in Radiotherapy & Oncology (in press)

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See detailEmotional distress in Pediatric Cystic Fibrosis: using the Common-Sense Model of Self-Regulation to understand the role of illness perception and coping strategies
Toucheque, Malorie ULg; Stassart, Céline ULg; Duncan, Christina et al

Conference (2015, November 19)

Background: The common sense model of self-regulation (CSM) provides a framework for understanding the connection between emotions, thoughts and behaviors in people experiencing illness. However, most of ... [more ▼]

Background: The common sense model of self-regulation (CSM) provides a framework for understanding the connection between emotions, thoughts and behaviors in people experiencing illness. However, most of model in health psychology, including the CSM, were initially addressed to adult patients. Objective: This study examines the traditional conceptualization of the CSM where coping act as a mediator of the relation between illness perception and emotional distress in a pediatric population with chronic disease, namely Cystic Fibrosis (CF). Method: Using a cross-sectional design, 38 children with CF aged between 8 and 12 years participated in the study. All children were asked to complete: the State-Trait Anxiety Inventory for Children (STAIC), the Children’s Depression Inventory (CDI), the Kidcope and the Children’s Illness Perception Questionnaire (CIPQ). A composite score labelled “emotional distress” including scores of anxiety and depressive symptoms were created. Results: Illness perception predicted emotional distress (Timeline: β = .43; t = 2.835; p = .007; Consequences: β = .50; t = 3.429; p = .002; Control: β = .18; t = 1.088; p = .284). As regard with coping strategies, only emotional outburst and distraction predicted emotional distress (emotional outburst: β = .48; t = 3.241; p = .003; distraction: β = .32; t = 2.038; p = .049). However, there were no relation of illness perception subscales with emotional outburst and distraction. Therefore, the mediational role of coping strategies between illness perception and emotional distress could not be tested. Conclusion: Findings did not confirm the original conceptualization of coping as a mediator suggesting that the CSM needs to be adapted when applied with a pediatric population. Even though young children are able to think before acting (i.e. Piaget’s work), future research should explore the possibility that cognitions and actions exist at the same level and can independently impact adjustment outcomes. [less ▲]

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See detailEvaluation of the effectiveness of simulation of cardiac arrhythmias in children
Bragard, Isabelle ULg; Seghaye, Marie-Christine ULg; Baugnon, Thomas et al

Poster (2015, May)

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See detailEvaluation de l’efficacité de la simulation haute fidélité dans la prise en charge des troubles du rythme cardiaque chez l’enfant: étude pilote
SCHUMACHER, Katharina ULg; Seghaye, Marie-Christine ULg; Baugnon, Thomas et al

in Tijdschrift van de Belgische Kinderarts = Journal du Pédiatre Belge (2015, March), 17(1),

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See detailTransfer of communication skills to the workplace: Impact of a 38-hour communication skills training program designed for radiotherapy teams
Merckaert, Isabelle; Delevallez, France; Gibon, Anne-Sophie et al

in Journal of Clinical Oncology (2015)

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See detailIdentification of clinical parameters predictive of one-year survival using two geriatric tools in clinically fit older patients with hematological malignancies: Major impact of cognition
Dubruille, Stéphanie; Libert, Yves; Roos, Myriam et al

in Journal of Geriatric Oncology (2015), 6(5), 362-369

Background Little is known about the reliability of G8 screening tool and the prognostic value of clinical parameters within the Comprehensive Geriatric Assessment (CGA) in clinically fit older patients ... [more ▼]

Background Little is known about the reliability of G8 screening tool and the prognostic value of clinical parameters within the Comprehensive Geriatric Assessment (CGA) in clinically fit older patients with hematological malignancies. Materials and Methods This study was performed to assess the reliability of G8 as a screening tool and to determine the predictive value of CGA items in terms of 1-year overall survival (OS). G8 and CGA were proposed to 107 consecutive patients (65–89 years) with hematological malignancies assessed by their physicians as clinically fit, meaning not exhibiting geriatric syndromes and/or irreversible comorbidities significantly impairing their daily function, and thus able to receive chemotherapy. Results Out of 107 patients, 90 patients were evaluable and completed both scales; 72% and 80% were defined as “vulnerable” when evaluated with G8 (≤14.5) or CGA (≥2 impairments) respectively. The area under ROC-curve of G8 compared to CGA was 0.749 ± 0.051. Neither G8 nor CGA total scores were predictive of 1-year OS. However, age (HR = 1.105, 95% CI: 1.016–1.202; p = 0.019), diagnosis (HR = 5.208, 95% CI: 1.895–14.310; p = 0.001) and cognitive status (HR = 3.260, 95% CI: 1.043–10.194; p = 0.042) were predictive of OS. Conclusions We conclude that in our selected hematological patients: 1) the G8 score does not help selecting patients for CGA, 2) the G8 and CGA total scores do not predict OS, and 3) in addition to the age and disease itself, cognitive impairment appears to be a powerful prognostic factor. [less ▲]

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See detailA comparison of a tablet version of the Quality of Life Systemic Inventory for Children (QLSI-C) to the standard paper version
Toucheque, Malorie ULg; Etienne, Anne-Marie ULg; Missotten, Pierre ULg et al

in Psychological Assessment (2015), 27(4),

Integration of e-Health technologies for purposes of both assessment and intervention has recently become an interest area in pediatric psychology. The purpose of this study is to present psychometric ... [more ▼]

Integration of e-Health technologies for purposes of both assessment and intervention has recently become an interest area in pediatric psychology. The purpose of this study is to present psychometric characteristics of a technology-based (i.e., tablet administration) approach for measuring quality of life (QOL) in children. Eighty children (8-12 years) completed the Quality of Life Systemic Inventory for Children (QLSI-C) twice over a two-week delay, in a crossover design that used paper and tablet-based modes of administration. Equivalence of scores across methods was examined using Intraclass correlation coefficients (ICC), augmented by paired t-test and Pearson’s correlations. Test-retest reliability was assessed using paired t-test and Pearson’s correlations while internal consistency was assessed using Cronbach’s coefficient. Results showed a good concordance across methods of administration (ICCs = .72 to .91; r = .56 to .83). Paired t-test showed no significant differences between the tablet and paper version of the QLSI-C. Internal consistency reliability yielded acceptable Cronbach’s alphas for all QLSI-C scores, with all α >.70. Test-retest reliability for the tablet-administered QLSI-C was good (r = .66 to .90). Paired t-test showed no significant difference between time 1 and 2 for the QLSI-C scores, except for the state score. Findings established the reliability of the tablet-administered QLSI-C scores. This technology approach to assessment is more attractive for children, decreases time for administration, and enhances the ease of scoring. These advantages might encourage both clinicians and researchers to consider using e-Health developments in assessment in pediatric psychology. [less ▲]

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See detailAnxiety at the first radiotherapy session for non-metastatic breast cancer: Key communication and communication-related predictors.
Lewis, Florence; Merckaert, Isabelle; Lienard, Aurore et al

in Radiotherapy and oncology : journal of the European Society for Therapeutic Radiology and Oncology (2015), 114(1), 35-41

BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Patients may experience clinically relevant anxiety at their first radiotherapy (RT) sessions. To date, studies have not investigated during/around the RT simulation the key ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Patients may experience clinically relevant anxiety at their first radiotherapy (RT) sessions. To date, studies have not investigated during/around the RT simulation the key communication and communication-related predictors of this clinically relevant anxiety. MATERIAL AND METHODS: Breast cancer patients (n=227) completed visual analog scale (VAS) assessments of anxiety before and after their first RT sessions. Clinically relevant anxiety was defined as having pre- and post-first RT session VAS scores 4cm. Communication during RT simulation was assessed with content analysis software (LaComm), and communication-related variables around the RT simulation were assessed with questionnaires. RESULTS: Clinically relevant anxiety at the first RT session was predicted by lower self-efficacy to communicate with the RT team (OR=0.65; p=0.020), the perception of lower support received from the RT team (OR=0.70; p=0.020), lower knowledge of RT-associated side effects (OR=0.95; p=0.057), and higher use of emotion-focused coping (OR=1.09; p=0.013). CONCLUSIONS: This study provides RT team members with information about potential communication strategies, which may be used to reduce patient anxiety at the first RT session. [less ▲]

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See detailImplémentation d’un cours avec simulation haute fidélité pour la préparation des internes débutant leur formation en pédiatrie et en médecine d’urgence
SCHUMACHER, Katharina ULg; Seghaye, Marie-Christine ULg; Solowianiuk, Marie et al

in Tijdschrift van de Belgische Kinderarts = Journal du Pédiatre Belge (2015), 17(1),

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See detailPerception du bien-être chez les étudiants de l’Université de Liège
Cloes, Marc ULg; Etienne, Anne-Marie ULg; Maslah, Olfa et al

Conference (2014, December 15)

This study is focused on the analysis of the wellness perception of a representative sample of students of the University of Liege. Findings confirm those of the literature as males at students who ... [more ▼]

This study is focused on the analysis of the wellness perception of a representative sample of students of the University of Liege. Findings confirm those of the literature as males at students who consider to be physically active have higher scores of wellness. The study reveals also that students who are still leaving with their parents have higher scores of wellness. [less ▲]

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See detailIntentions d'implémentation et procrastination chez les étudiants.
Stassart, Céline ULg; Potdevin, Benoit; Etienne, Anne-Marie ULg

Poster (2014, December)

Introduction : La procrastination est définie comme une tendance à reporter ce qui est nécessaire pour atteindre un objectif. Ainsi, la procrastination concerne une intention qui ne se traduit pas en ... [more ▼]

Introduction : La procrastination est définie comme une tendance à reporter ce qui est nécessaire pour atteindre un objectif. Ainsi, la procrastination concerne une intention qui ne se traduit pas en action. L’intention d’implémentation se définit notamment à travers le désengagement face au problème, l’orientation vers les buts, et l’activation des ressources et cette étude examine la part explicative de ces trois dimensions dans le processus de procrastination. Méthodologie : Un échantillon de 197 étudiants ont complété les versions françaises du Solution Focused Inventory (SFI), et du Procrastination Assessment Scale for Students (PASS). Résultats : L’intention d’implémentation intervient dans 32% de la variance de la procrastination. Le désengagement face au problème et l’orientation vers les buts expliquent de manière significative la fréquence de procrastination.  Conclusion : Le processus de procrastination pourrait en partie être expliqué par manque d’intentions d’implémentation, plus particulièrement par une difficulté à se désengager du problème (tendance à être bloqué dans sa réflexion en se focalisant davantage sur les problèmes) et à s’orienter vers les buts (présenter des difficultés à mettre au point des plans d’action efficaces). [less ▲]

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See detailLes aspects psychologiques de l’apprentissage du langage
Stassart, Céline ULg; Etienne, Anne-Marie ULg

Conference given outside the academic context (2014)

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See detailanxiety at the first radiotherapy session for non-metastatic brest cancer: key communication and communication-related predictors
Lewis, Florence; Merckaert, Isabelle; Liénard, Aurore et al

in Radiotherapy & Oncology (2014)

Background and purpose Patients may experience clinically relevant anxiety at their first radiotherapy (RT) sessions. To date, studies have not investigated during/around the RT simulation the key ... [more ▼]

Background and purpose Patients may experience clinically relevant anxiety at their first radiotherapy (RT) sessions. To date, studies have not investigated during/around the RT simulation the key communication and communication-related predictors of this clinically relevant anxiety. Material and methods Breast cancer patients (n = 227) completed visual analog scale (VAS) assessments of anxiety before and after their first RT sessions. Clinically relevant anxiety was defined as having pre- and post-first RT session VAS scores ⩾4 cm. Communication during RT simulation was assessed with content analysis software (LaComm), and communication-related variables around the RT simulation were assessed with questionnaires. Results Clinically relevant anxiety at the first RT session was predicted by lower self-efficacy to communicate with the RT team (OR = 0.65; p = 0.020), the perception of lower support received from the RT team (OR = 0.70; p = 0.020), lower knowledge of RT-associated side effects (OR = 0.95; p = 0.057), and higher use of emotion-focused coping (OR = 1.09; p = 0.013). Conclusions This study provides RT team members with information about potential communication strategies, which may be used to reduce patient anxiety at the first RT session. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 61 (10 ULg)