Catherine E Exley
Affiliation: University of Newcastle
- Bereaved carers' views of a hospice at home serviceCatherine Exley
Centre for Health Services Research, School of Population and Health Sciences University of Newcastle, 21 Claremont Place, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK
Int J Palliat Nurs 11:242-6. 2005..In recent years, there has been an increase in specialist palliative care services in the home. Despite this, there have been relatively few published evaluations of such care...
- Pain relief in labour: a qualitative study to determine how to support women to make decisions about pain relief in labourJoanne E Lally
Institute of Health and Society, Baddiley Clark building, Newcastle University, Baddiley Clark Building Richardson Road, Newcastle upon Tyne NE2 4AX, United Kingdom
BMC Pregnancy Childbirth 14:6. 2014..Many women find this planning difficult. The aim of this qualitative study was to explore how women can be better supported in preparing for, and making, decisions during pregnancy and labour regarding pain management...
- Developing Effective and Efficient care pathways in chronic Pain: DEEP study protocolJustin Durham
Institute of Health and Society, Newcastle University, Baddiley Clark building, Richardson Road, Newcastle upon Tyne NE2 4AX, UK
BMC Oral Health 14:6. 2014....
- Beyond price: individuals' accounts of deciding to pay for private healthcare treatment in the UKCatherine Exley
Institute of Health and Society and Centre for Oral Health Research, Newcastle University, Newcastle, UK
BMC Health Serv Res 12:53. 2012....
- Integrating telecare for chronic disease management in the community: what needs to be done?Carl R May
University of Southampton, UK
BMC Health Serv Res 11:131. 2011..This study aimed to identify factors inhibiting the implementation and integration of telecare systems for chronic disease management in the community...
- "Done more for me in a fortnight than anybody done in all me life." How welfare rights advice can help people with cancerSuzanne Moffatt
Faculty of Medical Sciences, Baddiley Clarke Building, Institute of Health and Society, Newcastle University, Richardson Road, Newcastle upon Tyne NE2 4AX, UK
BMC Health Serv Res 10:259. 2010....
- Patient preferences for future care--how can Advance Care Planning become embedded into dementia care: a study protocolLouise Robinson
Institute of Health and Society, Newcastle University, Newcastle upon Tyne NE2 4AA, UK
BMC Geriatr 10:2. 2010....
- Bridging a gap: the (lack of a) sociology of oral health and healthcareCatherine Exley
Institute of Health and Society, Newcastle University, 21 Claremont Road, Newcastle upon Tyne, NE2 4AA
Sociol Health Illn 31:1093-108. 2009....
- Paying for treatments? Influences on negotiating clinical need and decision-making for dental implant treatmentCatherine E Exley
Institute of Health and Society, Newcastle University, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK
BMC Health Serv Res 9:7. 2009..We know very little about how dentists make decisions about whether to offer such treatments, or what patients consider when deciding whether or not to pay for them...
- A critical examination of home care: end of life care as an illustrative caseCatherine Exley
University of Newcastle upon Tyne, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK
Soc Sci Med 65:2317-27. 2007....
- Palliative care in the community for cancer and end-stage cardiorespiratory disease: the views of patients, lay-carers and health care professionalsCatherine Exley
Centre for Health Services Research, School of Population and Health Sciences, University of Newcastle upon Tyne, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK
Palliat Med 19:76-83. 2005..There is an increasing call for palliative care to be extended to all, but further work is needed to develop appropriate packages of care for those dying with conditions other than cancer...
- Review article: the sociology of dying, death and bereavementCatherine Exley
Nuffield Community Care Studies Unit, Department of Health Sciences, University of Leicester
Sociol Health Illn 26:110-22. 2004
- Managing resources in NHS dentistry: using health economics to inform commissioning decisionsRichard D Holmes
Centre for Oral Health Research, School of Dental Sciences, Newcastle University, Framlington Place, Newcastle upon Tyne NE2 4BW, UK
BMC Health Serv Res 11:138. 2011..Two inter-related case studies will explore the dental commissioning and resource allocation processes through the application of a pragmatic economics-based framework known as Programme Budgeting and Marginal Analysis...
- Mandibular two implant-supported overdentures as the first choice standard of care for edentulous patients--the York Consensus StatementJ Mark Thomason
Newcastle University School of Dental Sciences
Br Dent J 207:185-6. 2009..We also hope that it will prove useful to other patient and professional organisations and will inform discussions with providers of national healthcare and with independent funders...
- Care of people dying with malignant and cardiorespiratory disease in general practiceRobert K McKinley
Clinical Consultation Research and Development Unit, Department of Health Sciences, University of Leicester, Leicester General Hospital, Leicester
Br J Gen Pract 54:909-13. 2004..Provision of palliative care for people dying with malignant disease is a well-characterised aspect of general practice workload. The nature of end-of-life care of people with non-malignant disease is less well described...
- Receiving care at home at end of life: characteristics of patients receiving Hospice at Home careFreya Tyrer
Department of Health Services, University of Leicester, Leicester LE1 6TP, UK
Fam Pract 22:644-6. 2005..Specialist Hospice at Home (HAH) services play an important role in the provision of care for people who choose to die at home...
- A pilot study exploring the factors that influence the decision to have PEG feeding in patients with progressive conditionsSiobhan Vesey
Speech and Language Therapy Department, Trafford General Hospital, Davyhulme, Manchester M41 5SL, UK
Dysphagia 23:310-6. 2008..Multidisciplinary teams need to address their working practices so that they do not intimidate patients, but rather empower patients in their decision-making...