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04-09-2015 | Uitgave 1/2016 Open Access

Journal of Behavioral Medicine 1/2016

Health-related personal control predicts depression symptoms and quality of life but not health behaviour following coronary artery bypass graft surgery

Tijdschrift:
Journal of Behavioral Medicine > Uitgave 1/2016
Auteurs:
Tara Kidd, Lydia Poole, Elizabeth Leigh, Amy Ronaldson, Marjan Jahangiri, Andrew Steptoe

Abstract

To determine the prospective association between health-related control beliefs, quality of life (QOL), depression symptoms, and health behaviours in coronary artery bypass graft (CABG) patients 6–8 weeks following surgery. 149 patients who were undergoing planned CABG surgery were recruited. Patients completed questionnaires measuring health related personal control, treatment control, depression symptoms, QOL, and health behaviours prior to and 6–8 weeks after surgery. Higher levels of health-related personal control predicted better QOL, and lower levels of depression symptoms, but not adherence to medication, cardiac rehabilitation attendance, or physical activity. These results were independent of demographic, behavioural, and clinical covariates. Treatment control was not associated with any outcome. These results suggest that perceived health-related personal control is associated with key aspects of short-term recovery from CABG surgery. Targeted interventions aimed at improving perceptions of health-related personal control may improve health outcomes in this cardiac population.

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