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Background Exercise-based cardiac rehabilitation is an essential component of a healthy recovery for elderly cardiac patients. Motivation is a psychological component that is seldom described in secondary prevention, and it is likely that motivation plays a role in the disparate effect of CR. Purpose: The aim of this research was to see if motivation, measured as a result of an exercise questionnaire's behavioral control, predicted VO2peak in elderly cardiac patients before and after CR. Methods The aim of this study was a prospective cohort study of elderly ischemic cardiac patients and patients with valvular disease that were participating in cardiac rehabilitation. Conclusion The degree of motivation anticipates VO2peak before CR, but it is also able to forecast changes in VO2peak following CR. The BREQ-2 questionnaire can be used as a screening device for elderly cardiac patients before they start CR to identify patients who need special attention.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0275091
Background Exercise-based cardiac rehabilitation is an important contributor to a healthy recovery for elderly cardiac patients. The motivation for physical fitness is a psychological characteristic that is seldom explored in secondary prevention, and it is likely that motivation contributes to the difference between CR's different results. Purpose: Prior and after CR, if motivation, determined using an exercise questionnaire's behavioral assessment, predicts VO2peak in elderly cardiac patients before and after CR. Methods The study was conducted in a prospective cohort study of elderly ischemic cardiac patients and patients with valvular disease participating in cardiac rehabilitation. Conclusions: Following CR, the level of motivation predicts VO2peak ahead of CR, and it is also able to forecast changes in VO2peak after CR. Before starting CR to find patients in need of particular attention, motivation measured with the BREQ-2 questionnaire can be used as a screening instrument for elderly cardiac patients.
Abstract Background The large-scale changes in cardiac rehabilitation program delivery in reaction to COVID-19 have resulted in reduced service. It is unclear how these service changes could have an effect on patient's depressive symptoms in CR programs. Prior to and during the COVID-19 years in patients with a history of depression at the start of CR, our investigation examined the extent of depressive signs before and during the COVID-19 periods. According to Hospital Anxiety and Depression Score u2265 8. Depressive signs were identified according to the Hospital Anxiety and Depression Score u2265 8. Patients in CR during COVID-19 were 11% more likely to have acute depressive symptoms than patients attending CR before COVID-19. At a CR baseline assessment, we find that following a cardiac event with prior history of depression, patients with a prior history of depression have elevated incidences of acute depressive symptoms. This finding has been replicated in both the pre-Covid19 and Covid-19 studies of patients with a history of depression.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.1186/s12872-022-02867-4
Women participating in the CR program at phase II CRP are expected to find social assistance among women living with a CR program attendance at phase II CRP for three months after their cardiac event. The three most common themes on the CR program were family support, female as the primary caregiver, and peer assistance. For those women who identified themselves as the primary caregiver in the family, there was a negative influence on their ability to cope fully with CR program attendance. As a coping mechanism in their attendance at a CR program, women with ACS agree that family involvement is a key component in their adherence to a CR program. To assist them with CR program participation, healthcare professionals should emphasize the importance of social care among women after discharge. Women who have suffered from a cardiac arrest after a cardiac event pose a significant obstacle to dealing with a programme of cardiac rehabilitation. ABSTRACT (Aboutput: After a cardiac event, women are unlikely to succeed with a cardiac rehabilitation program. Following a cardiac event, this review examined the results of six studies that investigated women's experiences and theircoping processes. The study found that family involvement, as the primary caregiver in the family, and peer support are the most common social factors for success with an outpatient CR program. In order to raise attendance, healthcare professionals should implement plans for boosting good social care among women on an outpatient CR program.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.2340/jrm.v54.160
Our research sought to detect and assess the rehabilitative effects of APBCRE on patients with cardiovascular disease. Participants received one-month APBCRE medication three times a week as well as two assessments before and after APBCRE. After one-month APBCRE, oxygen uptake at an anaerobic threshold, ventilation at AT, the respiratory exchange ratio at AT, and the oxygen uptake efficiency slope for CVD patients has significantly improved in CVD patients. This report revealed that APBCRE was a potentially available exercise rehabilitation technique for patients with CVDs, which resulted in significant rises in physical fitness and quality of life, particularly among 'u226455-year patients.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.3390/jcm11185345
Although instrumental aspects of daily life are included in cardiac rehabilitation's results, the relationship between IADL frequency at the time of CR and outcomes between the sexes remains unclear. We retrospectively reviewed 490 consecutive patients who were admitted for heart disease and participated in CR post-discharge. The FAI's all-cause death cut-off values for females and males in the overall cohort, females, and males were 23, 22, and 23 points, respectively. In conclusion, a higher IADL frequency after CR was associated with improved outcomes in patients with HF.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.3390/jcdd9090289
More recently, anxiety sensitivity has emerged as an independent product, related to but not distinct from both depression and anxiety. Anxiety sensitivity has been shown to be negatively linked to workout participation and, therefore, can be very helpful for patients in cardiac rehabilitation. According to this report, the aim of this research was to conduct a scoping review to summarize the evidence for links between anxiety tolerance and cardiovascular disease risk factors, exercise, and cardiac rehabilitation results. However, many studies were published in non-clinical, community-based settings; however, there were few studies done in cardiovascular disease and cardiac rehabilitation clinic patient populations. More research is required to determine specific correlations between anxiety sensitivity and clinical outcomes among clinical cardiovascular disease patients and participants in cardiac rehabilitation services, as shown by the following links. Future studies should investigate the connection of anxiety awareness to improved clinical outcomes in cardiac rehabilitation programs.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ajpc.2022.100376
The key goals of cardiac rehabilitation are regular physical fitness and increasing exercise capacity. This study sought to review existing scientific literature on mTechs in CR in order to determine the effect on patients'u2019 exercise capacity and identify research needs and future directions. With mTechs and outpatient CR with mTechs and outpatient CR without mTechs and outpatient CR without mTechs and outpatient CR without mTechs and outpatient CR without mTechs nor outpatient CR without mTechs or outpatient CR without mTechs, there were no statistically significant differences in exercise capacity, according to mTechs and outpatient CR without mTechs and outpatient CR without vs Compared to outpatient CR with further formal CR, outpatient CR and home-based CR with mTechs resulted in significant increase in exercise capacity as compared to outpatient CR with no further formality. The mTechs' supply of exercising patients can help with exercise efficiency. A concentrated effort of CR staff must be achieved to ensure that the usage of and compliance with mTechs is optimal. For patients who are not attending institutional CR, the COVID-19 pandemic has resulted in unprecedented lack of patient care.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.3390/s21010065
Digital health is becoming more embedded in everyday medical practice. Cardiac rehabilitation and secondary prevention are two areas that could greatly benefit from digital health integration, as current compliance and cardiac rehabilitation participation rates are low and optimization is urgently needed. This essay provides update on the most recent use of digital health products in cardiac rehabilitation, heart disease, and secondary prevention. To summarize, a future desirable digital device and a unified healthcare network are imagined.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.3390/s21010012
Background Exercisease is a history of cardiovascular disease and mortality in patients with cardiac disease. Patients' inability in accessing CR persist, and this could be due to the distance between patients and the location of CR facilities. Methods and Results We identified actively operating CR facilities across Los Angeles County, California, and used multivariable Poisson regression to investigate the relationship between sociodemographic and community proximity to the nearest CR center. We also calculated the percentage of people per area lacking geographic proximity to CR facilities based on socioeconomic status, which we also calculated prevalence ratios. Despite being one of the county's highest in population density, the municipal area with the largest percentage of census tracts comprising mostly non-u2010White households, with median household income $60 000, had no CR facilities despite ranking among the country's highest in population density.
Source link: https://doi.org/10.1161/JAHA.121.026472
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