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Survivorship: Psychosocial, Physical Issues, and Insomnia

  • Melissa Y. Carpentier
  • Tammy Weitzmann
  • Ziv Amir
  • Grace E. Dean
  • Ian N. Olver
Chapter

Abstract

Surviving cancer is associated with both psychosocial and physical sequelae, which must be recognized and preempted or treated. Most adult cancer survivors do not have evidence of significant symptoms of depression, anxiety, and/or posttraumatic stress, but some symptoms exist for many survivors although there is great variation in reporting. Pediatric cancer survivors have a more standardized approach toward assessing psychosocial sequelae of survivors and more long-term psychosocial and physical problems are found.

Adjustment disorder is a stress-related, short-term, nonpsychotic condition where patients have intense reactions to situations or events. A model of continuity of long-term psychosocial care is needed. Social coping after the diagnosis and treatment of cancer should be assessed as patients and their families may benefit from information about support from health and social care experts. Long-term physical problems may include residual effects of the cancer or its treatment by surgery radiation or chemotherapy. There can be long-term organ toxicities including cardiac, pulmonary, neurological, renal hepatic, and endocrine including infertility or general symptoms such as fatigue and insomnia. Second cancers triggered by the therapy can be late effects of treatment.

Keywords

Cancer Survivor Testicular Cancer Total Sleep Time Cytosine Arabinoside Sleep Diary 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Copyright information

© Society for Imaging Informatics in Medicine 2010

Authors and Affiliations

  • Melissa Y. Carpentier
    • 1
  • Tammy Weitzmann
  • Ziv Amir
  • Grace E. Dean
  • Ian N. Olver
  1. 1.Department of Oral Medicine PediatricsIndiana University School of MedicineIndianapolisUSA

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