Genograma online dating

11-Nov-2017 19:23

In the comparison between patients with companions “collaborators” and patients with companions “non-collaborators”, were found a statistically significant difference, for patients with companions “noncollaborators” for the presence of more family problems.Conclusions: We found a slight predominance of the companions “non-collaborators”, who are housewives or unemployed preferably, and with family problems; on the other hand, the patients who are accompanied for these companions also present family problems.In this context, we present a study whose objective was to qualify the companion of the patient as with collaborative attitude or notcollaborative attitude, according to criteria of the professional, and analyze the characteristics associated with these two types of companion, of with the hypothesis that this classification, can not only allow to the doctor figure out whether there may be difficulties or problems in clinical interview with the companion and patient, to prevent or solve them, but also if there are relevant variables associated to consider, as explanatory of these types of companions of the patients.An observational study, which included patients of both sexes over 14 years was conducted in a Family Medicine office which has a quota of 2,000 patients (In Spain family doctors attend patients over 14 years old).

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Thus, to include the companion could be a viable and practical strategy that can improve adherence and therefore promote better results in the patient, as well as to ensure the understanding of treatment recommendations by patients, achieving the presence of companion with an attitude of collaboration in the consultation, who, besides, can be used to determine the clinical and family history data during the interview.Received date: August 29, 2016; Accepted date: September 15, 2016; Published date: September 19, 2016 Citation: Turabián JL, Minier-Rodriguez LE, Moreno-Ruiz S, Rodriguez-Almonte FE, Cucho-Jove R, et al.(2016) Types of Companion of the Patient in Family Medicine. doi: 10.4172/2380-5439.1000186 Copyright: © 2016 Turabián JL, et al.However, cases of “difficult” companions or companions with a not-collaborative attitude require a particular approach to avoid interfering with the development of the clinical interview [9].

Thus, although it admits that the presence of companion of the patient in the medical office is something common, and he or she is often seen as a family resource to improve the quality and safety of care of the patients, and doctors often assess as positive the presence of companion of the patient, who is usually a family member, but nevertheless reports, reviews or investigations about the presence of a companion of the patient in consultation, are rather scarce in our environment.If the family doctor knows the type of companion could strengthen the relationship in the case of companion “collaborator” and avoid interference in the course of the clinical interview in the case of a companion “non-collaborator”.