WorldCat Identities

DiMartini, Andrea F.

Overview
Works: 11 works in 43 publications in 2 languages and 3,236 library holdings
Roles: Editor, Other, Author
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Andrea F DiMartini
The transplant patient : biological, psychiatric, and ethical issues in organ transplantation( )

14 editions published between 1999 and 2011 in English and held by 1,991 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This work reviews psychosocial, psychiatric and ethical aspects of organ transplantation. Drawing on the work of the Pittsburgh transplant team, it surveys the essentials of transplantation biology before engaging in topics fundamental to the success
Alcohol abuse and liver disease by Andrea F DiMartini( )

11 editions published between 2015 and 2016 in English and held by 715 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

For people with alcohol excess and liver disease, successful management must be two-fold with management of both their psychological/physical addiction to alcohol and their liver disease. Ö Alcohol Abuse and liver disease, with its joint focus on hepatology and psychiatry, provides both hepatologists and psychiatrists of all levels with a practical, concise and didactic guide to the investigation and clinical management of those with alcohol-related problems. Edited by a practicing hepatologist in the UK and a practising specialist in psychiatry/substance abuse in the US, it covers areas suc
Psychosomatic medicine( )

8 editions published in 2015 in English and held by 515 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Psychosomatic Medicine (PM) is a rapidly developing subspecialty of psychiatry focusing on psychiatric care of patients with other medical disorders. PM practitioners strive to stay current with the latest research and practice guidelines in a burgeoning field involving complex interactions and combinations of illnesses. To address these challenges, this book provides practical instruction from PM clinicians, educators and researchers, covering core clinical concepts routinely used in practice
Pittsubagu sogo byoin seishin igaku manyuaru : Konsaruteshon riezon seishin igaku( Book )

2 editions published in 2020 in Japanese and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The Approach to the Psychosocial Evaluation of Cardiac Transplant and Mechanical Circulatory Support Candidates by Mary Amanda Dew( )

1 edition published in 2019 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The transplant patient by Paula T Trzepacz( Book )

2 editions published in 2000 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Fibromyalgia Symptoms and Cirrhosis by Shari S Rogal( )

1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Posttransplant Medical Adherence: What Have We Learned and Can We Do Better? by Mary Amanda Dew( )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Managing the Psychosocial and Financial Consequences of Living Donation by Mary Amanda Dew( )

1 edition published in 2013 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Depression and Anxiety as Risk Factors for Morbidity and Mortality After Organ Transplantation( )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract : Background: Depression and anxiety are common mental health problems in transplant populations. There is mixed evidence concerning whether they increase morbidity and mortality risks after transplantation. If such associations exist, additional risk reduction strategies may be needed. Methods: Four bibliographic databases were searched from 1981 through September 2014 for studies prospectively examining whether depression or anxiety (determined with diagnostic evaluations or standardized symptom scales) affected risk for posttransplant mortality, graft loss, acute graft rejection, chronic rejection, cancer, infection, and rehospitalization. Results: Twenty-seven studies (10 heart, total n = 1738; 6 liver, n = 1063; 5 kidney, n = 49515; 4 lung, n = 584; 1 pancreas, n = 80; 1 mixed recipient sample, n = 205) were identified. In each, depression and/or anxiety were typically measured before or early after transplantation. Follow-up for outcomes was a median of 5.8 years (range, 0.50-18.0). Depression increased the relative risk (RR) of mortality by 65% (RR, 1.65; 95% confidence interval [95% CI], 1.34-2.05; 20 studies). Meta-regression indicated that risk was stronger in studies that did (vs did not) control for potential confounders (P = .032). Risk was unaffected by type of transplant or other study characteristics. Depression increased death-censored graft loss risk (RR, 1.65; 95% CI, 1.21-2.26, 3 studies). Depression was not associated with other morbidities (each morbidity was assessed in 1-4 studies). Anxiety did not significantly increase mortality risk (RR, 1.39; 95% CI, 0.85-2.27, 6 studies) or morbidity risks (assessed in single studies). Conclusions: Depression increases risk for posttransplant mortality. Few studies considered morbidities; the depression-graft loss association suggests that linkages with morbidities deserve greater attention. Depression screening and treatment may be warranted, although whether these activities would reduce posttransplant mortality requires study. Abstract : Using a systematic review and meta-analysis about depression and anxiety in solid organ transplant recipients, the authors conclude that depression, but not anxiety, increases the risk for posttransplant mortality, suggesting this condition must be screened for and treated. Supplemental digital content is available in the text
Prevalence and Predictors of Patient-Reported Long-term Mental and Physical Health After Donation in the Adult-to-Adult Living-Donor Liver Transplantation Cohort Study( )

1 edition published in 2018 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract : Background: Prospective and longitudinal studies have examined liver donors' medical outcomes beyond the first 1 to 2 years postdonation. There is no analogous longitudinal evidence on long-term psychosocial outcomes, including patient-reported clinically significant mental health problems and perceptions of physical well-being. We examined prevalence, descriptive characteristics, and predictors of diagnosable mental health conditions and self-reported physical health problems, including fatigue and pain, in the long-term years after liver donation. Methods: Donors from 9 centers who initially completed telephone interviews at 3 to 10 years postdonation (mean, 5.8 years; SD, 1.9) were reinterviewed annually for 2 years using validated measures. Outcomes were examined descriptively. Repeated-measures regression analyses evaluated potential predictors and correlates of outcomes. Results: Of 517 donors initially interviewed (66% of those eligible), 424 (82%) were reassessed at least once. Prevalence rates of major depression and clinically significant pain were similar to general population norms; average fatigue levels were better than norms. All prevalence rates showed little temporal change. Anxiety and alcohol use disorder rates exceeded normative rates at 1 or more assessments. Longer postdonation hospitalization, female sex, higher body mass index, concerns about donation-related health effects, and burdensome donation-related financial costs were associated with increased risk for most outcomes (P' s <0.05). Men were at higher risk for alcohol use disorder (P <0.001). Conclusions: Anxiety and alcohol use disorders were more common than would be expected; they may warrant increased research attention and clinical surveillance. Surveillance for long-term problems in the areas assessed may be optimized by targeting donors at higher risk based on identified predictors and correlates. Abstract : Prevalence, course-of-change, and co-occurrence of clinically significant, patient-reported mental and physical health problems in the years after living liver donation are examined within the Adult-to-Adult Living-Donor Liver Transplantation Cohort Study (A2ALL). Supplemental digital content is available in the text
 
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The transplant patient : biological, psychiatric, and ethical issues in organ transplantation
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Alcohol abuse and liver diseasePsychosomatic medicineThe transplant patient
Alternative Names
DiMartini, Andrea

Martini, Andrea di

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