Aaronson, L.S., 135 Ackerman, T.F., 46, 195 Avant, H.J., 173

Barroso, L., 188 Benson, P.J., 214 Betcher, D.L., 98, 150 Bolinger, C., 182 Bossert, E.A., 109 Bottomley, S., 178 Bower, P., 174 Bowman, L.C., 13 Browder, C.H., 175 Bruene, D.A., 3 Byrne, B., 185

Carlsson, M., 61 Cleaveland, M.J., 80, 102 Cohen, D.G., 156 Contreras, M., 2

Cool, V.A., 3

de Jong, M.E.A., 107 Dickerson, J.S., 161 Diserens, D., 204 Dorfman, E., 235 Duggan, B., 173

Eilers, J., 176

Enskar, K., 61

Eshelman, D.A., 161, 181 Ethier, A.A., 146, 173, 175, 189 Evans, M., 138

Fairclough, D., 180 Fergusson, J., 164, 204 Fischl, S., 180 Frankenfield, P.K., 15 Frierdich, S., 185, 185

Garcia, J.C., 169 Gattuso, J.S., 102 Ge, J., 164 Graber, C., 188

Haase, J.E., 160 Hamrin, E., 61 Hando, S., 172 Hatfield, J., 179 Haugen, M., 174 Heiney, S.P., 72, 196 Heitman, C., 174 Henley, S.N., 174 Hickey, S., 162 Hillman, K., 189 Hinds, P.S., 1,59, 105, 162, 180, 193

AUTHOR INDEX

Hobbie, W.L., 121, 158

Hockenberry-Eaton, M., 173, 178,

212 Hokenstad, J., 166 Hollen, P.J., 121, 158

Ishibashi, A., 226

James, L.S., 163 Jayawardene, D., 162 Jenkins-Campbell, K.A., 188 Johnson, B., 163

Jolly, C., 174

Keefe, R., 170

Kelley, S.J., 53, 101 Kennedy, L., 177 Kinsinger, N.J., 185 Kleinbaum, F.F., 186 Kline, N.E., 40, 173, 232 Kotas, M.A., 167 Kreuger, A., 61

Kunkel, K., 180

Landier, W., 187 LaRue, L., 174 Limberis, P., 167

Malone, S., 175 Martingano, E.C., 175 McCarthy, A.M., 3 McConnell, C., 167 McGuire-Cullen, P., 164 McHard, K., 183 McLeod, S., 168 McMullin, B., 168 Meiman, S., 50 Milligan, M., 162 Mishel, M.H., 89 Moore, K., 164 Murphy, C., 171 Murphy, C.A., 168

Nelson, A.E., 159 Nenneman, M., 176 Neviile, K., 153 Norville, R., 180

O’Marcaigh, A.S., 98, 150 Ohanian, N.A., 101 Olson, M.S., 162

Pazola, K., 171 Pederson, C., 21 Perin, G., 164 Petersen, M., 3 Petrik, V.M., 166

Pinola, C., 186 Primomo, J., 168 Prudhomme, A., 183 Puckett, P., 162 Pugsley, S., 171

Quargnenti, A., 162

Randall, E., 162 Renick-Ettinger, A., 43 Reyes, K., 185

Rojas, L., 2

Roll, L., 168, 169 Rostad, M., 160 Ruccione, K., 164 Ruden, B.M., 219 Ruffin, J., 72

Sanders, C.B., 162 Sandler, E., 183 Sather, H., 164 Savedra, M.C., 109 Scott, T.E., 56, 187 Shade, D.R., 104 Sill, A.M., 166

Slate, G., 185

Slifer, K.J., 91

Smith, S., 169 Smyrl, C., 183 South, L.D., 158 Spigel, M.G., 168 Srivastava, D.K., 162 Sterken, D.J., 81, 175, 177 Steuber, C.P., 175 Still, K.L., 184 Swenson, B., 166

Teegarden, C., 178 Uzych, L., 194

Van Cleve, L., 109 Van Stolk, D., 179 VanClieaf, J., 171 Varricchio, C.G., 71 Villani, L.J., 186

Waskerwitz, M., 164 Wells, L., 72

Wiley, F.M., 164, 196 Wilimas, J., 180 Williams, H.A., 31, 181 Wright, P.S., 155

Zappa, S.C., 174, 185 Zipora, D., 165

Journal of Pediatric Oncology Nursing, Vol 13, No 4 (October), 1996: pp 237-242

Indexes

SUBJECT INDEX

Adolescents decision making and risk behavior in cancer survi- vors and their peers, 121-134, 158-159 commentary, 135-137 portraits of cancer display for (abstract), 185-186 videotape on living with cancer (abstract), 171 Advanced practice nurses, in pediatric oncology educational needs of in 1987 and 1995, 204-211 commentary, 212-213 Alcohol use in adolescent cancer survivors, 121-134 Ambulatory care primary nursing in (abstract), 166-167 Anaphylaxis development of a nursing protocol (abstract), 175 Anxiety

cognitive behavioral interventions for pain and, 3-12,

13-14 Association of Pediatric Oncology Nurses (APON) history of from 1974 to 1993, 196-203 APON presidents, 197 milestones in growth, 197 Proceedings of 19th Annual Conference, 155-189 clinical practice abstracts, 165-169 clinical practice poster abstracts, 174-179 education abstracts, 169-173 education poster abstracts, 184-189 guest editoriai, 155 research abstracts, 158-165 research poster abstracts, 180-183 summary and highlights, 156-157 tool for patient/family educational materials evalua- tion, 50-52 Avascular necrosis in acute lymphoblastic leukemia (abstract), 166

Bard Access System Research Award Paper self-concept and social support in children with leu- kemia (abstract), 158 Behavioral training video system to facilitate radiation treatment without sedation, 91-97 Bereavement follow-up extending nursing care, 219-225 Blood disorders memorial service for children dying from, 72-79, 80 Bone marrow aspirations cognitive behavioral pain and anxiety interventions for, 3-12, 13-14 Bone marrow transplant effects on support on mothers’ responses during child’s (abstract), 159-160 peripheral stem cell transplant (abstract), 176-177 school-age children’s perceptions of isolation during (abstract), 161 Bone marrow transplant units cognitive behavioral pain and anxiety interventions used in, 3-12, 13-14

transition to intermediate care from (abstract), 184 Book reviews Berglund: An Alphabet About Kids with Cancer, 102 Nevidjon: Building a Legacy: Voices of Oncology Nurses, 101-102 Tartakoff: My Stupid Illness, 102-103 Brain tumors neuro-oncology nursing research issues, 40-42 Busulfan pharmacology, 150-152 adverse effects, 151 dosage and administration, 151 drug interactions, 151-152 formulation and storage, 152 indications, 150 mechanism of action, 151 pharmacokinetics, 150-151

Cancer survivors decision making and risk behaviors of adolescents and their peers, 121-134, 135-137, 158-159 knowledge and perception of disease (abstract), 181 observations from (Roadmaps), 235-236 Cancer susceptibility genetic testing of children for, 46-49, 194-195 (ietter) Cancer therapy child and parent perspective on completion of (ab- stract), 160-161 Cancer, children with fatigue in (abstract), 178 humor and play as nursing interventions for, 15-20 memorial service for, 72-79, 80 pain experience away from health care setting, 109- 120 Swedish health care personnel’s perceptions of dis- ease and treatment-related problems in, 61-70, 71 tool to assist with age-appropriate care for (abstract), 177-178 uncertainty and coping in fathers of, 81-88, 89-90 Care, nursing age-appropriate for children with cancer (abstract), 177-178 identifying levels of, 59-60 (editorial) nursing unconquerable hope (photographs), 214- 219 Case reports humor and play as nursing interventions, 15-20 Centers of care. See also Pediatric oncology centers. identifying levels of nursing care in, 59-60 Central line care standardization of (abstract), 188-189 Chemotherapy competency verification program for nurses (ab- stract), 172-173 Taxotere, pharmacology of, 43-45 Childhood cancer. See also Cancer, children with. as buffer against racism (abstract), 181-182

Chile pediatric oncology nursing in (letter), 2 Cigarette smoking in adolescent cancer survivors, 121-134 Clinical trials parents’ responses to early randomization decisions (abstract), 164-165 Cognitive behavioral interventions for coping with pain and anxiety, 3-12 commentary, 13-14 Computers electronic media, 53-55 teaching documentation tool for patients and fami- lies, 173 (abstract), 232-234 Continuing education

needs of advanced practice nurses in 1987 and 1995,

204-211, 212-213 Coping helping parents at high risk with (abstract), 165-166 in fathers of children with cancer, 81-88, 89-90 Cyclosporine pharmacology, 98-100 administration and dosage, 99 adverse effects, 99 drug interactions, 99-100 formulation and availability, 100 indications, 98 mechanism of action, 98 pharmacokinetics, 98

Death bereavement follow-up, 219-225 experiencing a good death (Roadmaps), 56-57 knowing when enough is enough (editorial), 1 memorial service for families after child’s, 72-79, 80 Docetaxol. See Taxotere. Documentation computerized teaching documentation tool for pa- tients and families, 173 (abstract), 232-234 flow between inpatients and outpatients (abstract), 179 Drugs. See also Pharmacology. illicit, use among adolescent cancer survivors, 121- 134 Dying patients carrying out the wishes of (Roadmaps), 104 hermeneutical analysis of working with (abstract), 161-162 needs of parents during palliative care phase (ab- stract), 163-164

nursing visits to dying patients’ homes in The Nether-

lands (letter), 107-108

Education, patient/family computerized teaching documentation tool for, 173 (abstract), 232-234 developing materials for families, 146-149 development of evaluation tool for materials for, 50-52 family workshops (abstract), 174

Indexes

239

interactive workbook to prepare child for radiation therapy (abstract), 186-187 parents’ time out group (abstract), 169-170 photographic display for (abstract), 185-186 teaching tool for preschoolers with venous access device (abstract), 187-188 videotape for adolescents (abstract), 171 Education, staff chemotherapy competency verification program (ab- stract), 172-173 educational needs of advanced practice nurses in on- cology in 1987 versus 1995, 204-211, 212-213 enhancement program for hematology/oncology nurses (abstract), 171-172 for Emergency Department about pediatric oncology, care (abstract), 170-171 standardization of central line care (abstract), 188- 189 Electronic media, 53-55 Emergency departments care of pediatric oncology patients in (abstract), 170- 171 Enteral nutritional support for children with cancer (abstract), 183 Ethical issues genetic testing of children for cancer susceptibility, 46-49, 194-194 (letter) Ethnicity and biases in research on procedural pain, 31-39 Existential problems

Swedish health care personnel’s perceptions of in children with cancer and their families, 61-70

Family(ies), of pediatric oncology patients. See also Mother(s), Father(s), and Parent(s). developing educational materials for, 146-149 Hozhoni weekend camp for (abstract), 185 memorial service for, 72-79 Swedish health care personnel’s perceptions of dis- ease and treatment-related problems in, 61-70, 71 uncertainty and coping in fathers, 81-88, 89-90 workshops for (abstract), 174 Family-centered care evaluating in-hospital care by mothers in United Kingdom, 138-145 Father(s), of patients focus group summary (abstract), 175-176 uncertainty and coping in, 81-88 commentary, 89-90 Fatigue in children with cancer (abstract), 178

Genetic testing

of children for cancer susceptibility, 46-49, 194-195 Grief

bereavement follow-up, 219-225

memorial service for families and staff, 72-79, 80

Health care personnel memorial service for families of patients, 72-79, 80

240

Swedish, perceptions of disease and treatment-re- jated problems in children and families, 61-70, 71 Hermeneutical analysis of working with dying children (abstract), 161-162 Home care in Japan versus in the U.S., 226-232 Hospitalization. See also Inpatient care. length of in Japan versus U.S., 226-232 Humor and play as nursing interventions, 15-20

Infusion rates effect on platelet count (abstract), 180 Inpatient care documentation process and flow between outpatient and (abstract), 179 master patient care plan for outpatient and (ab- stract), 168 International pediatric oncology nursing differences in pediatric oncology care in Japan, 226- 232 evaluating in-hospital care by mothers in United Kingdom, 138-145 in Chile (letter), 2 Swedish health care personnel’s perceptions of dis- ease and treatment-related problems, 61-70, 71 The Netherlands, nursing care to ease child’s death at home (letter), 107-108 Internet electronic media, 53-55 Interventions, nursing cognitive behavioral for pain and anxiety, 3-12, 13-14 humor and play as, 15-20

Japan differences in pediatric oncology care from that in U.S., 226-232 home care, 227, 229 length of hospitalization, 227, 228-229 support systems, 227-228, 229-230 telling the diagnosis, 226-227, 228

Letters to the Editor easing a child’s death at home, 107-108 genetic testing of children for cancer susceptibility, 194-195 pediatric oncology nursing in Chile, 2 Leukemia avascular necrosis in acute lymphoblastic (abstract), 166 self-concept and social support in school-age chil- dren with (abstract), 158 Levels of care identifying in pediatric oncology nursing (editorial), 59-60 Lumbar punctures cognitive behavioral pain and anxiety interventions for, 3-12, 13-14

Indexes

promoting parental use of nonpharmacologic tech- niques during, 21-30

Media book reviews, 101-103 Berglund: An Alphabet About Kids with Cancer, 102 Nevidjon: Building a Legacy: Voices of Oncology Nurses, 101-102 Tartakoff: My Stupid Illness, 102-103 electronic media, 53-55 computer, 54 modem, 53 software, 54 Memorial service for families of children dying from cancer and blood disorders, 72-79 clinical evaluation, 78-79 commentary, 80 literature review, 72-74 planning, 74-77 Mother(s) effects of support on responses of during child’s bone marrow transplant (abstract), 159-160 evaluating in-hospital care by in United Kingdom, 138-145

Needleless access devices infection-related indicators (abstract), 182-183 Netherlands nursing care to ease child’s death at home, 107-108 (letter) Neuro-oncology nursing research issues, 40-42 Nonpharmacologic techniques promoting parental use of during lumbar punctures, 15-20 Nurse(s), pediatric oncology educational needs of advanced practice nurses in 1987 and 1995, 204-211, 212-213 husband’s cancer changes nurse’s perspective, 153- 154 nursing unconquerable hope (photographs), 214- 219 testing the stress-response sequence model in (ab- stract), 162-163 Nursing interventions. See /nterventions, nursing. Nutritional support enteral (abstract), 183 outcomes of in pediatrics (abstract), 167-168

Oncology centers. See Pediatric oncology centers. Outpatient care documentation process and flow between inpatient and (abstract), 179 master patient care plan for inpatient and (abstract), 168

Pain, cancer away from the health care setting, 109-120 Pain, procedural

cognitive behavioral interventions for anxiety and, 3-12, 13-14 sampling issues and biases in pediatric oncology, 31-39 Parents, of pediatric oncology patients. See also Moth- er(s), Father(s), and Family/(ies). educational/support group for (abstract), 169-170 helping parents at high risk to cope (abstract), 165- 166 needs of during palliative care phase (abstract), 163- 164 perspective on completing cancer therapy (abstract), 160-161 promoting use of nonpharmacologic techniques by during lumbar punctures, 21-30 responses to early randomization decision in clinical trials (abstract), 164-165 Patient care plan multidisciplinary inpatient/outpatient (abstract), 168 Patients’ rights knowing when enough is enough (editorial), 1 Pediatric oncology centers cognitive behavioral pain and anxiety interventions used in, 3-12, 13-14 identifying levels of care in (editorial), 59-60 Peripheral stem cell transplant nursing implications (abstract), 176-177 Pharmacology busulfan, 150-152 cyclosporine, 98-100 Taxotere, 43-45 Physical problems Swedish health care personnel’s perception of for children with cancer and their families, 61-70 Platelet count effects of two infusion rates (abstract), 180 Play and humor as nursing interventions, 15-20 Preschool children teaching tool for venous access device (abstract), 187-188 Primary nursing in ambulatory world (abstract), 166-167 Procedural pain. See Pain, procedural. Proceedings of the 19th Annual APON Conference, 155-189 clinical practice abstracts, 165-169 clinical practice poster abstracts, 174-179 education abstracts, 169-173 education poster abstracts, 184-189 guest editorial, 155 research abstracts, 158-165 research poster abstracts, 180-183 summary and highlights, 156-157 Psychological problems Swedish health care personnel’s perceptions of in children with cancer and their families, 61-70

Racism childhood cancer as buffering mechanism against (abstract), 181-182

Radiation treatment interactive workbook to prepare children for (ab- stract), 186-187 video system to help children cooperate without se- dation, 91-97 Reference guide, quick for pediatric oncology nursing (abstract), 185 Research neuro-oncology nursing research issues, 40-42 nurse-guided sensitive research (editorial), 105-106 sampling issues and biases in procedural pain re- search, 31-39 Roadmaps Daniel, 56-57 observations from a survivor of childhood cancer, 235-236

play ball, 104 when cancer strikes home, 153-154

Sampling designs biases in research on procedural pain, 31-39 School nurse education of about child with cancer (abstract), 189 School re-entry program (abstract), 186 School-age children. See also Cancer, children with. educating the school nurse (abstract), 189 perceptions of isolation during bone marrow trans- plant (abstract), 161 self-concept and social support in leukemia patients (abstract), 158 Science, state of the sampling issues and biases in pediatric oncology pro- cedural pain, 31-39 Sedation, pediatric interdisciplinary approach to (abstract), 168-169 Self-concept and social support in children with leukemia (ab- stract), 158 Sensitive research nurse-guided in pediatric oncology (editorial), 105- 106 Smoking. See Cigarette smoking. Social problems Swedish health care personnel’s perceptions of in children with cancer and their families, 61-70 Social support and self-concept in children with leukemia (abstract), 158 Sociocultural factors and sampling issues and biases in procedural pain research, 31-39 Staff. See Health care personnel. Stress-response sequence model testing in pediatric oncology nursing (abstract), 162- 163 Support systems educational/support group for parents (abstract), 169-170 in Japan versus in U.S., 226-232 Survivors. See Cancer survivors. Sweden

242

health care personnel’s perceptions of disease aind treatment-related problems, 61-70 commentary, 71

Taxotere pharmacology, 43-45 availability and formulation, 44 dosage and administration, 44 mechanism of action, 43 side effects and toxicities, 43-44 stability and storage, 44 Teenagers. See Adolescents.

Indexes

Transitional off-therapy program (abstract), 174-175

United Kingdom evaluating in-hospital care by mothers in, 138-145

Venous access devices teaching tool for preschool child with (abstract), 187- 188 Video system to facilitate radiation treatment without sedation, 91-97