Psycho-Oncology by Jimmie C. HollandPsycho-Oncology by Jimmie C. Holland


EditorJimmie C. Holland, William S. Breitbart, Paul B. Jacobsen

Hardcover | May 7, 2015

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Originally published by Oxford in 1998, Psycho-Oncology was the first comprehensive text in the field and remains the gold standard today. Edited by a team of leading experts in psycho-oncology, spearheaded by Dr. Jimmie C. Holland, the founder of the field, the text reflects theinterdisciplinary nature and global reach of this growing field. Thoroughly updated and developed in collaboration with the American Psychosocial Society and the International Psycho-oncology Society, the third edition is a current, comprehensive reference for psychiatrists, psychologists,oncologists, hospice workers, and social workers seeking to understand and manage the psychological issues involved in the care of persons with cancer and the psychological, social, and behavioral factors that contribute to cancer risk and survival. New to this edition are chapters on gender-based and geriatric issues and expanded coverage of underserved populations, community based programs, and caregiver training and education.
Jimmie C. Holland is Wayne E. Chapman Chair in Psychiatric Oncology, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center. William S. Breitbart is Chief, Psychiatry Service and Interim Chairman, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center. Phyllis N. B...
Title:Psycho-OncologyFormat:HardcoverDimensions:808 pages, 11 × 8.5 × 0.98 inPublished:May 7, 2015Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0199363315

ISBN - 13:9780199363315


Table of Contents

Introduction: The History of Psycho-OncologySection I. Behavioral and Psychological Factors in Cancer Risk1. Tobacco Use and Cessation2. Diet and Cancer3. Exercise and Cancer4. Sun Exposure and Cancer Risk5. Socioeconomic Status and Psycho-Oncology6. Psychosocial FactorsSection II. Screening for Cancer in Normal and At-Risk Populations7. Colorectal Cancer Screening8. Cervical Cancer Screening9. Breast Cancer Screening10. Prostate Cancer ScreeningSection III. Screening and Testing for Genetic Susceptibility to Cancer11. Genetic Susceptibility to Breast/Ovarian Cancer12. Psychosocial Issues in Genetic Testing for Hereditary Colorectal CancerSection IV. Psychological Issues Related to Site of Cancer13. Central Nervous System Tumors14. Head and Neck Cancer15. Gastrointestinal and Hepatobiliary Cancers16. Lung Cancer17. Genitourinary Malignancies18. Gynecologic Cancers19. Skin Neoplasms and Malignant Melanoma20. Breast Cancer21. Sarcoma22. Hematopoietic Dyscrasias and Stem Cell Transplantation23. HIV Infection and AIDS-Associated Neoplasms24. Tumor of Unknown Primary SiteSection V. Management of Specific Physical Symptoms25. Cancer-related Pain26. Nausea and Vomiting27. Fatigue28. Sexuality Problems After Cancer29. Neuropsychological Impact of Cancer and Cancer Treatments30. Sleep and Cancer31. Weight and Appetite Loss in CancerSection VI. Palliative and Terminal Care32. Hospice Care and Home Care33. Canadian Virtual Hospice: A Template for Online Communication and Support34. Training of Psychologists and Psychiatrists in Palliative CareVII. Psychiatric Disorders35. Psychiatric Emergencies36. Adjustment Disorders37. Depressive Disorders38. Suicide39. Anxiety Disorders40. Delirium41. Substance and Abuse Disorders42. Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Associated with Cancer Diagnosis and Treatment43. Somatic Symptom and Related Disorders, Factitious Illness, and Malingering in the Oncology Setting44. Cancer Care for Patients with Schizophrenia45. Difficult Personality Traits and Disorders in OncologySection VIII. Screening and Assessment in Psychosocial Oncology46. Screening and Assessment for Unmet Needs47. Screening and Assessment for Anxiety and Depression48. Screening and Assessment for Distress49. Screening and Assessment for Delirium and Dementia50. Screening and Assessment for Cognitive Problems51. Cross-Cultural Considerations in Screening and AssessmentSection IX. Principles of Psychotropic Management52. Principles of Psychotropic Medications in Cancer CareSection X. Evidence Based Interventions53. Principles of Psychotherapy54. Healthcare Provider Communication: The Model of Optimal Therapeutic Effectiveness55. Supportive Psychotherapy in Cancer Care: An Essential Ingredient for All Therapy56. Cognitive and Behavioral Interventions57. Cognitive Therapy58. Self-Management Support59. Building Problem-Solving Skills60. Meaning-Centered Psychotherapy61. Dignity in the Terminally Ill: Empirical Findings and Clinical Applications62. Managing Cancer and Living Meaningfully (CALM) Therapy63. Mindfulness Meditation and Yoga for Cancer Patients64. Art and Music Therapy65. The Role of Religion/Spirituality in Coping with Cancer: Evidence, Assessment, and Intervention66. Integrative Oncology67. Physical Activity and Exercise Interventions in Cancer Survivors68. Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) for Cancer Patients69. Psychosocial Interventions for Couples and Families Coping with Cancer70. Supportive-Expressive and Other Forms of Group Psychotherapy in Cancer CareSection XI. Geriatric Psycho-Oncology71. The Older Patient72. Special Considerations in Older Adults with Cancer: What Psycho-Oncologists Should Know73. Functional Assessment of Older Patients with CancerSection XII. Psychological Issues for the Family74. A Family-Centered Approach to the Patient with Cancer75. Couples and Caregivers of Cancer Patients76. Sexual Minority Health in Psycho-Oncology77. Addressing the Needs of Children When a Parent Has Cancer78. Bereavement: Theory, Clinical Presentation, and Intervention in the Setting of Cancer CareSection XIII. Cross Cutting Issues79. Cross Cutting Gender Based Issues and Caregiving80. E-Health Interventions81. Negotiating the Interface of Psycho-Oncology and Ethics82. Disparities in the Impact of Cancer83. DSM-5 and Psycho-OncologySection: XIV. Survivorship84. Fear of Cancer Recurrence85. Positive Consequences of the Experience of Cancer: Perceptions of Growth and Meaning86. Changing Health Behaviors after Treatment87. Implementing the Survivorship Care Plan: A Strategy for Improving the Quality of Care for Cancer Survivors88. Adult Survivors of Childhood Cancer89. Adolescent and Young Adult SurvivorsSection XV. Professional Education and Building Supportive Care Programs90. Principles of Communication Skills Training in Cancer Care Across the Life Span and Illness Trajectory91. Building Supportive Care Programs in a Time of Great Opportunity92. Oncology Staff Stress and Related Interventions93. Training Psychiatrists and Psychologists in Psycho-Oncology94. Training Professional Social Workers in Psycho-Oncology95. Education of Nurses in Psycho-Oncology96. Education of Chaplains in Psycho-Oncology97. Training and Education of Patient Advocates98. The Engaged Patient: The Cancer Support Community's Integrative Model of Evidence-Based Psychosocial Programs, Services, and Research99. Collaborative Psychosocial Oncology Care ModelsSection XVI. Psycho-Oncology in Health Policy100. Changes in U.S. Policy Issues101. Distress as the 6th Vital Sign: An Emerging International Symbol for Improving Psychosocial Care102. Emerging International Directions for Psychosocial Care