Affiliation: University of North Carolina
- Psychometric properties of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Health-Related Quality of Life (CDC HRQOL) items in adults with arthritisThelma Mielenz
Thurston Arthritis Research Center, School of Medicine, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, USA
Health Qual Life Outcomes 4:66. 2006..This study's purpose is to assess the psychometric properties of the 9-item CDC HRQOL (4-item Healthy Days Core Module and 5-item Healthy Days Symptoms Module) in an arthritis sample using the SF-36v2 as a comparison...
- Modifications to the Active Living Every Day (ALED) course for adults with arthritisLeigh F Callahan
3300 Thurston Building CB7280, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill, NC 27599 E mail
Prev Chronic Dis 4:A58. 2007....
- Arthritis in the family practice setting: associations with education and community povertyLeigh F Callahan
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Thurston Arthritis Rsearch Center, Chapel Hill, NC 27599 7280, USA
Arthritis Rheum 59:1002-8. 2008..To examine associations of self-reported arthritis in 25 urban and rural family practice clinics with education (individual socioeconomic status) and community poverty (community socioeconomic status)...
- A randomized controlled trial of the people with arthritis can exercise program: symptoms, function, physical activity, and psychosocial outcomesLeigh F Callahan
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Thurston Arthritis Research Center 27599 7280, USA
Arthritis Rheum 59:92-101. 2008..To evaluate the basic 8-week People with Arthritis Can Exercise (PACE) program for improvements in primary (symptoms, functioning, level of physical activity) and secondary (psychosocial) outcomes...
- The People with Arthritis Can Exercise (PACE) program: a qualitative evaluation of participant satisfactionBritta Schoster
Thurston Arthritis Research Center, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill, NC 27599-7280, USA
Prev Chronic Dis 2:A11. 2005..CONCLUSION: This study suggests that a group exercise program for older adults with arthritis promotes a sense of social support and increases self-efficacy for exercise by allowing participants to work at their own pace...