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Ensuring patient adherence to clean intermittent self-catheterization.

Seth JH, Haslam C, Panicker JN - Patient Prefer Adherence (2014)

Bottom Line: This allows patients to have more control over their bladder emptying, and avoids the inconveniences that come with an indwelling urethral catheter.There are, however, barriers that patients face when performing this task which may ultimately limit adherence.In this article, these barriers are discussed in more detail with potential solutions to counter them.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Uro-Neurology, University College London Institute of Neurology and the National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, London, UK.

ABSTRACT
Patient performance of clean intermittent self-catheterization is a crucial component of the management of incomplete bladder emptying, which can arise from a variety of conditions. This allows patients to have more control over their bladder emptying, and avoids the inconveniences that come with an indwelling urethral catheter. There are, however, barriers that patients face when performing this task which may ultimately limit adherence. In this article, these barriers are discussed in more detail with potential solutions to counter them.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

A range of single use catheters, and a catheter holder for patients having difficulties with fine finger coordination.
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f1-ppa-8-191: A range of single use catheters, and a catheter holder for patients having difficulties with fine finger coordination.

Mentions: Most catheters available for CISC are single use and disposable.32 There are a number of catheters available on the market, each with its own features (Figure 1), which provide patients with the opportunity to choose according to personal preferences and ability to carry out the procedure. The nurse who teaches the procedure usually makes a recommendation about the catheter they feel would be the most suitable; therefore, knowledge of the products available on the market, as well as experience in usage, are important factors.33 Currently, there is no study that has shown a particular catheter type or technique, ie, clean or sterile, to be superior over another.


Ensuring patient adherence to clean intermittent self-catheterization.

Seth JH, Haslam C, Panicker JN - Patient Prefer Adherence (2014)

A range of single use catheters, and a catheter holder for patients having difficulties with fine finger coordination.
© Copyright Policy
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC3928402&req=5

f1-ppa-8-191: A range of single use catheters, and a catheter holder for patients having difficulties with fine finger coordination.
Mentions: Most catheters available for CISC are single use and disposable.32 There are a number of catheters available on the market, each with its own features (Figure 1), which provide patients with the opportunity to choose according to personal preferences and ability to carry out the procedure. The nurse who teaches the procedure usually makes a recommendation about the catheter they feel would be the most suitable; therefore, knowledge of the products available on the market, as well as experience in usage, are important factors.33 Currently, there is no study that has shown a particular catheter type or technique, ie, clean or sterile, to be superior over another.

Bottom Line: This allows patients to have more control over their bladder emptying, and avoids the inconveniences that come with an indwelling urethral catheter.There are, however, barriers that patients face when performing this task which may ultimately limit adherence.In this article, these barriers are discussed in more detail with potential solutions to counter them.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Uro-Neurology, University College London Institute of Neurology and the National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, London, UK.

ABSTRACT
Patient performance of clean intermittent self-catheterization is a crucial component of the management of incomplete bladder emptying, which can arise from a variety of conditions. This allows patients to have more control over their bladder emptying, and avoids the inconveniences that come with an indwelling urethral catheter. There are, however, barriers that patients face when performing this task which may ultimately limit adherence. In this article, these barriers are discussed in more detail with potential solutions to counter them.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus