The need for supportive mental wellbeing interventions in bladder cancer patients: a systematic review of the literature

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

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The need for supportive mental wellbeing interventions in bladder cancer patients : a systematic review of the literature. / Bessa, Agustina; Rammant, Elke; Enting, Deborah; Bryan, Rik; Khan, Muhammad Shamim; Malde, Sachin; Nair, Rajesh; Thurairaja, Ramesh; Cahill, Fidelma; Amery, Suzanne; Smith, Sue; Ahmed, Kamran; Russell, Beth; Moss, Charlotte; Chatterton, Kathryn; Haggstrom, Christel; Van Hemelrijck, Mieke.

In: PLoS ONE, Vol. 16, No. 1, e0243136, 28.01.2021.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Bessa, A, Rammant, E, Enting, D, Bryan, R, Khan, MS, Malde, S, Nair, R, Thurairaja, R, Cahill, F, Amery, S, Smith, S, Ahmed, K, Russell, B, Moss, C, Chatterton, K, Haggstrom, C & Van Hemelrijck, M 2021, 'The need for supportive mental wellbeing interventions in bladder cancer patients: a systematic review of the literature', PLoS ONE, vol. 16, no. 1, e0243136. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0243136

APA

Bessa, A., Rammant, E., Enting, D., Bryan, R., Khan, M. S., Malde, S., Nair, R., Thurairaja, R., Cahill, F., Amery, S., Smith, S., Ahmed, K., Russell, B., Moss, C., Chatterton, K., Haggstrom, C., & Van Hemelrijck, M. (2021). The need for supportive mental wellbeing interventions in bladder cancer patients: a systematic review of the literature. PLoS ONE, 16(1), [e0243136]. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0243136

Vancouver

Author

Bessa, Agustina ; Rammant, Elke ; Enting, Deborah ; Bryan, Rik ; Khan, Muhammad Shamim ; Malde, Sachin ; Nair, Rajesh ; Thurairaja, Ramesh ; Cahill, Fidelma ; Amery, Suzanne ; Smith, Sue ; Ahmed, Kamran ; Russell, Beth ; Moss, Charlotte ; Chatterton, Kathryn ; Haggstrom, Christel ; Van Hemelrijck, Mieke. / The need for supportive mental wellbeing interventions in bladder cancer patients : a systematic review of the literature. In: PLoS ONE. 2021 ; Vol. 16, No. 1.

Bibtex

@article{ceef6ae0cf754846a98a2a257dbe286b,
title = "The need for supportive mental wellbeing interventions in bladder cancer patients: a systematic review of the literature",
abstract = "ObjectivesThere is an increased awareness of the effect of a bladder cancer diagnosis and its treatments on the mental wellbeing of patients. However, few studies have evaluated the efficacy, feasibility and acceptability of interventions to improve this mental wellbeing. This systematic review is the first phase of the Medical Research Council Framework for developing complex interventions and provides an overview of the published mental wellbeing interventions that could be used to design an intervention specific for BC patients.MethodsThis review was conducted in accordance with the PRISMA guidelines in January 2019 and studies were identified by conducting searches for Medline, the Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials and Ovid Gateway. All included studies met the following criteria: mental wellbeing interventions of adults with medically confirmed diagnosis of any type of urological cancer, reported outcomes for specific HRQoL domains including psychological factors. The quality of evidence was assessed according to Down and Black 27-item checklist.ResultsA total of 15,094 records were collected from the literature search and 10 studies matched the inclusion and exclusion criteria. Of these, nine interventions were for patients with prostate cancer and one for patients with kidney cancer. No studies were found for other urological cancers. Depression was the most commonly reported endpoint measured. Of the included studies with positive efficacy, three were group interventions and two were couple interventions. In the group interventions, all showed a reduction in depressive symptoms and in the couple interventions, there was a reduction in depressive symptoms and a favourable relationship cohesion. The couple interventions were the most feasible and acceptable, but further research was required for most of the studies.ConclusionWhile awareness of the importance of mental wellbeing in bladder cancer patients is growing, this systematic literature review highlights the gap of feasible and acceptable interventions for this patient population.",
author = "Agustina Bessa and Elke Rammant and Deborah Enting and Rik Bryan and Khan, {Muhammad Shamim} and Sachin Malde and Rajesh Nair and Ramesh Thurairaja and Fidelma Cahill and Suzanne Amery and Sue Smith and Kamran Ahmed and Beth Russell and Charlotte Moss and Kathryn Chatterton and Christel Haggstrom and {Van Hemelrijck}, Mieke",
year = "2021",
month = jan,
day = "28",
doi = "10.1371/journal.pone.0243136",
language = "English",
volume = "16",
journal = "PLoSONE",
issn = "1932-6203",
publisher = "Public Library of Science (PLOS)",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The need for supportive mental wellbeing interventions in bladder cancer patients

T2 - a systematic review of the literature

AU - Bessa, Agustina

AU - Rammant, Elke

AU - Enting, Deborah

AU - Bryan, Rik

AU - Khan, Muhammad Shamim

AU - Malde, Sachin

AU - Nair, Rajesh

AU - Thurairaja, Ramesh

AU - Cahill, Fidelma

AU - Amery, Suzanne

AU - Smith, Sue

AU - Ahmed, Kamran

AU - Russell, Beth

AU - Moss, Charlotte

AU - Chatterton, Kathryn

AU - Haggstrom, Christel

AU - Van Hemelrijck, Mieke

PY - 2021/1/28

Y1 - 2021/1/28

N2 - ObjectivesThere is an increased awareness of the effect of a bladder cancer diagnosis and its treatments on the mental wellbeing of patients. However, few studies have evaluated the efficacy, feasibility and acceptability of interventions to improve this mental wellbeing. This systematic review is the first phase of the Medical Research Council Framework for developing complex interventions and provides an overview of the published mental wellbeing interventions that could be used to design an intervention specific for BC patients.MethodsThis review was conducted in accordance with the PRISMA guidelines in January 2019 and studies were identified by conducting searches for Medline, the Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials and Ovid Gateway. All included studies met the following criteria: mental wellbeing interventions of adults with medically confirmed diagnosis of any type of urological cancer, reported outcomes for specific HRQoL domains including psychological factors. The quality of evidence was assessed according to Down and Black 27-item checklist.ResultsA total of 15,094 records were collected from the literature search and 10 studies matched the inclusion and exclusion criteria. Of these, nine interventions were for patients with prostate cancer and one for patients with kidney cancer. No studies were found for other urological cancers. Depression was the most commonly reported endpoint measured. Of the included studies with positive efficacy, three were group interventions and two were couple interventions. In the group interventions, all showed a reduction in depressive symptoms and in the couple interventions, there was a reduction in depressive symptoms and a favourable relationship cohesion. The couple interventions were the most feasible and acceptable, but further research was required for most of the studies.ConclusionWhile awareness of the importance of mental wellbeing in bladder cancer patients is growing, this systematic literature review highlights the gap of feasible and acceptable interventions for this patient population.

AB - ObjectivesThere is an increased awareness of the effect of a bladder cancer diagnosis and its treatments on the mental wellbeing of patients. However, few studies have evaluated the efficacy, feasibility and acceptability of interventions to improve this mental wellbeing. This systematic review is the first phase of the Medical Research Council Framework for developing complex interventions and provides an overview of the published mental wellbeing interventions that could be used to design an intervention specific for BC patients.MethodsThis review was conducted in accordance with the PRISMA guidelines in January 2019 and studies were identified by conducting searches for Medline, the Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials and Ovid Gateway. All included studies met the following criteria: mental wellbeing interventions of adults with medically confirmed diagnosis of any type of urological cancer, reported outcomes for specific HRQoL domains including psychological factors. The quality of evidence was assessed according to Down and Black 27-item checklist.ResultsA total of 15,094 records were collected from the literature search and 10 studies matched the inclusion and exclusion criteria. Of these, nine interventions were for patients with prostate cancer and one for patients with kidney cancer. No studies were found for other urological cancers. Depression was the most commonly reported endpoint measured. Of the included studies with positive efficacy, three were group interventions and two were couple interventions. In the group interventions, all showed a reduction in depressive symptoms and in the couple interventions, there was a reduction in depressive symptoms and a favourable relationship cohesion. The couple interventions were the most feasible and acceptable, but further research was required for most of the studies.ConclusionWhile awareness of the importance of mental wellbeing in bladder cancer patients is growing, this systematic literature review highlights the gap of feasible and acceptable interventions for this patient population.

U2 - 10.1371/journal.pone.0243136

DO - 10.1371/journal.pone.0243136

M3 - Article

VL - 16

JO - PLoSONE

JF - PLoSONE

SN - 1932-6203

IS - 1

M1 - e0243136

ER -