学術雑誌論文 糖尿病患者の「治療に伴うストレス認知尺度」の開発
The development of a scale to measure stress recognition during the treatment of diabetes patients

住吉, 和子  ,  川田, 智恵子  ,  岡本, 辰夫  ,  大橋, 睦子  ,  實金, 栄  ,  高林, 範子  ,  太湯, 好子  ,  金, 外淑  ,  和田, 淳  ,  四方, 賢一  ,  中嶋, 和夫

129 ( 2 )  , pp.93 - 99 , 2017-08-01 , 岡山医学会
ISSN:0030-1558
NII書誌ID(NCID):AN00032489
内容記述
 The purpose of this study was to establish a measurement scale for "stress recognition in receiving treatment" in patients with diabetes. A self-completed questionnaire was distributed to 149 type-2 diabetes outpatients in March-May 2015 after authorization from Okayama Prefectural University and the ethics committee of the hospital. The "stress recognition in receiving treatment" scale was designed as a second-order factor model consisting of 14 items and the following four factors : the respondent's sense of (1) the burden of being sick, (2) the burden on interpersonal relationships, (3) the burden of treatment, and (4) the burden of medical expenses. Stress recognition in treatment means recognition of being stressed in the burdens related to the illness, interpersonal relationships, treatment and medical expenses. The suitability of the questionnaire data was then evaluated with a structural equation model. The suitability of the factor model to the data satisfied the statistically acceptable standards as Comparative Fit Index (CFI) =0.931, Root Mean Square Error of Approximation (RMSEA) =0.096, Tucker-Lewis Index (TLI) =0.946. As the construct validity was not examined by the scale created in this study or by existing scale, it was verified by using the degrees of mental healthiness and HbA1c that were proved to be associated with the sense of burden. In addition, the construct validity of the questionnaire was supported by a significant correlation between the Japanese version of the WHO-Five Well-being Index (S-WHO-5-J) and the patients' HbA1c levels. The use of this measure is expected to contribute to the early detection of a decline in a diabetic patient's activities of daily living and to the early confirmation of patients' support status.

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