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Title: Prior percutaneous coronary intervention is associated with low health-related quality of life after coronary artery bypass graft
Authors: A. Ejheisheh, Moath$Other$Palestinian
Correa-Rodríguez, María $Other$Other
Fernández-Aparicio, Angel $Other$Other
Batran, Ahmad$AAUP$Palestinian
Suleiman-Martos, Nora $Other$Other
Schmidt-RioValle, Jacqueline$Other$Other
Keywords: coronary artery bypass graft
quality of life
percutaneous coronary intervention
nursing care
Issue Date: 18-Jul-2020
Publisher: Nursing & Health Sciences - Wiley
Citation: : Ejheisheh MA, Correa-Rodríguez M, Fernández-Aparicio A, Batran A, Suleiman-Martos N, Schmidt- RioValle J. Prior percutaneous coronary intervention is associated with low health-related quality of life after coronary artery bypass graft. Nurs Health Sci. 2020;1–8.
Series/Report no.: Moath A. Ejheisheh MSN, RN1 † | María Correa-Rodríguez PhD, RN2,3† | Angel Fernández-Aparicio MSN, RN 2,3 | Ahmad Batran PhD, RN4 | Nora Suleiman-Martos MSN, RN2 | Jacqueline Schmidt-RioValle PhD, BSc, RN2,3;DOI: 10.1111/nhs.12761
Abstract: Abstract The success of a coronary artery bypass graft surgery has been shown to be related to health-related quality of life, and being able to predict this is extremely useful. We investigate the associations between health-related quality of life and sociodemographic and clinical characteristics, and examine the impact of prior percutaneous coronary interventions on health-related quality of life in Palestinian patients undergoing a coronary artery bypass graft for the first time. A cross-sectional study was conducted on a convenience sample of 119 Palestinian patients. The Short Form-36 Health Survey was applied 1 year after the coronary artery bypass graft surgery. An analysis of variance shows that as age increases, health-related quality of life decreases. In contrast, the higher the level of education, job security, and salary, the higher the health-related quality of life. Patients who had undergone prior percutaneous endovascular interventions had a worse health-related quality of life than those who had not. In conclusion, a history of prior percutaneous endovascular interventions in addition to sociodemographic factors should be considered by nursing staff so that they can deliver high-quality patient care.
Appears in Collections:Faculty & Staff Scientific Research publications

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