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Items: 1 to 20 of 96

1.

Meaning making: psychological adjustment to breast cancer by Chinese women.

Ching SS, Martinson IM, Wong TK.

Qual Health Res. 2012 Feb;22(2):250-62. doi: 10.1177/1049732311421679.

PMID:
21911506
2.

Reframing: psychological adjustment of Chinese women at the beginning of the breast cancer experience.

Ching SS, Martinson IM, Wong TK.

Qual Health Res. 2009 Mar;19(3):339-51. doi: 10.1177/1049732309331867.

PMID:
19224877
3.

'Making the best of it': Chinese women's experiences of adjusting to breast cancer diagnosis and treatment.

Fu MR, Xu B, Liu Y, Haber J.

J Adv Nurs. 2008 Jul;63(2):155-65. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-2648.2008.04647.x.

PMID:
18537844
4.

The evolving experience of illness for Chinese women with breast cancer: a qualitative study.

Lam WW, Fielding R.

Psychooncology. 2003 Mar;12(2):127-40.

PMID:
12619145
5.

Experiencing positive change after a diagnosis of breast cancer: a grounded theory analysis.

Horgan O, Holcombe C, Salmon P.

Psychooncology. 2011 Oct;20(10):1116-25. doi: 10.1002/pon.1825.

PMID:
20734340
6.

The phenomenon of making decisions during the experience of early breast cancer.

Halkett GK, Arbon P, Scutter SD, Borg M.

Eur J Cancer Care (Engl). 2007 Jul;16(4):322-30.

PMID:
17587355
7.

Struggling with paradoxes: the process of spiritual development in women with cancer.

Halstead MT, Hull M.

Oncol Nurs Forum. 2001 Nov-Dec;28(10):1534-44.

PMID:
11759301
8.

Distress, coping, and social support among rural women recently diagnosed with primary breast cancer.

Koopman C, Angell K, Turner-Cobb JM, Kreshka MA, Donnelly P, McCoy R, Turkseven A, Graddy K, Giese-Davis J, Spiegel D.

Breast J. 2001 Jan-Feb;7(1):25-33.

PMID:
11348412
9.

What do predict anxiety and depression in breast cancer patients? A follow-up study.

Vahdaninia M, Omidvari S, Montazeri A.

Soc Psychiatry Psychiatr Epidemiol. 2010 Mar;45(3):355-61. doi: 10.1007/s00127-009-0068-7.

PMID:
19458878
10.

Unmet supportive care needs: a cross-cultural comparison between Hong Kong Chinese and German Caucasian women with breast cancer.

Lam WW, Au AH, Wong JH, Lehmann C, Koch U, Fielding R, Mehnert A.

Breast Cancer Res Treat. 2011 Nov;130(2):531-41. doi: 10.1007/s10549-011-1592-1.

PMID:
21617919
11.

Hong Kong families and breast cancer: beliefs and adaptation strategies.

Simpson P.

Psychooncology. 2005 Aug;14(8):671-83.

PMID:
15669022
12.

Stress and coping of Hong Kong Chinese family members during a critical illness.

Chui WY, Chan SW.

J Clin Nurs. 2007 Feb;16(2):372-81.

PMID:
17239073
13.

Cultural and linguistic isolation: the breast cancer experience of Chinese-Australian women - a qualitative study.

Kwok C, White K.

Contemp Nurse. 2011 Aug;39(1):85-94. doi: 10.5172/conu.2011.39.1.85.

PMID:
21955269
14.

Contextual life stress and coping strategies as predictors of adjustment to breast cancer survivorship.

Low CA, Stanton AL, Thompson N, Kwan L, Ganz PA.

Ann Behav Med. 2006 Dec;32(3):235-44.

PMID:
17107297
15.

Acculturation in the adaptation of Chinese-American women to breast cancer: a mixed-method approach.

Tsai TI, Morisky DE, Kagawa-Singer M, Ashing-Giwa KT.

J Clin Nurs. 2011 Dec;20(23-24):3383-93. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-2702.2011.03872.x.

PMID:
22032655
16.
17.

Meaning-making and psychological adjustment to cancer: development of an intervention and pilot results.

Lee V, Cohen SR, Edgar L, Laizner AM, Gagnon AJ.

Oncol Nurs Forum. 2006 Nov 3;33(2):291-302.

PMID:
16518445
19.

Exploring the first days of adjustment to cancer: a modification of acclimating to breast cancer theory.

Lally RM, Hydeman JA, Schwert K, Henderson H, Edge SB.

Cancer Nurs. 2012 Jan-Feb;35(1):3-18. doi: 10.1097/NCC.0b013e318227ca62.

PMID:
22173485
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