Patient choice for older people in english NHS primary care: theory and practice.

This source preferred by Andrew Harding, Sheetal Sharma, Edwin van Teijlingen and Sue Baron

Authors: Harding, A., Sanders, F., Medina Lara, A., van Teijlingen, E., Wood, C., Galpin, D., Baron, S., Crowe, S. and Sharma, S.

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/21084/

http://www.dovepress.com/piw.t26706916

Journal: ISRN Family Medicine

Volume: 2014

DOI: 10.1155/2014/742676

In the English National Health Service (NHS), patients are now expected to choose the time and place of treatment and even choose the actual treatment. However, the theory on which patient choice is based and the implementation of patient choice are controversial. There is evidence to indicate that attitudes and abilities to make choices are relatively sophisticated and not as straightforward as policy developments suggest. In addition, and surprisingly, there is little research on whethermaking individual choices about care is regarded as a priority by the largest NHS patient group and the single largest group for most GPs—older people.This conceptual paper examines the theory of patient choice concerning accessing and engaging with healthcare provision and reviews existing evidence on older people and patient choice in primary care.

This source preferred by Andrew Harding, Sheetal Sharma, Edwin van Teijlingen and Sue Baron

Authors: Harding, A., Sanders, F., Medina Lara, A., van Teijlingen, E., Wood, C., Galpin, D., Baron, S., Crowe, S. and Sharma, S.

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/21084/

Journal: ISRN Family Medicine

Volume: 2014

DOI: 10.1155/2014/742676

In the English National Health Service (NHS), patients are now expected to choose the time and place of treatment and even choose the actual treatment. However, the theory on which patient choice is based and the implementation of patient choice are controversial. There is evidence to indicate that attitudes and abilities to make choices are relatively sophisticated and not as straightforward as policy developments suggest. In addition, and surprisingly, there is little research on whethermaking individual choices about care is regarded as a priority by the largest NHS patient group and the single largest group for most GPs—older people.This conceptual paper examines the theory of patient choice concerning accessing and engaging with healthcare provision and reviews existing evidence on older people and patient choice in primary care.

This data was imported from PubMed:

Authors: Harding, A.J.E., Sanders, F., Lara, A.M., van Teijlingen, E.R., Wood, C., Galpin, D., Baron, S., Crowe, S. and Sharma, S.

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/21084/

Journal: ISRN Family Med

Volume: 2014

Pages: 742676

ISSN: 2314-4769

DOI: 10.1155/2014/742676

In the English National Health Service (NHS), patients are now expected to choose the time and place of treatment and even choose the actual treatment. However, the theory on which patient choice is based and the implementation of patient choice are controversial. There is evidence to indicate that attitudes and abilities to make choices are relatively sophisticated and not as straightforward as policy developments suggest. In addition, and surprisingly, there is little research on whether making individual choices about care is regarded as a priority by the largest NHS patient group and the single largest group for most GPs-older people. This conceptual paper examines the theory of patient choice concerning accessing and engaging with healthcare provision and reviews existing evidence on older people and patient choice in primary care.

This data was imported from Europe PubMed Central:

Authors: Harding, A.J., Sanders, F., Lara, A.M., van Teijlingen, E.R., Wood, C., Galpin, D., Baron, S., Crowe, S. and Sharma, S.

http://eprints.bournemouth.ac.uk/21084/

Journal: ISRN family medicine

Volume: 2014

Pages: 742676

eISSN: 2314-4769

In the English National Health Service (NHS), patients are now expected to choose the time and place of treatment and even choose the actual treatment. However, the theory on which patient choice is based and the implementation of patient choice are controversial. There is evidence to indicate that attitudes and abilities to make choices are relatively sophisticated and not as straightforward as policy developments suggest. In addition, and surprisingly, there is little research on whether making individual choices about care is regarded as a priority by the largest NHS patient group and the single largest group for most GPs-older people. This conceptual paper examines the theory of patient choice concerning accessing and engaging with healthcare provision and reviews existing evidence on older people and patient choice in primary care.

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