Lege Artis Medicinae

[Meditation of the guest editor-in-chief]

PUREBL György

JANUARY 20, 2018

Lege Artis Medicinae - 2018;28(01-02)

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[Adolescence is the age of great biological, psychological, social changes and time of coming-of-age, however it is also associated with significant vulnerability. 15-20% percent of teenagers have special health needs and are transfered later to adult care, but the vulnerability of adolescents is more pronounced. The handover of adolescents with chronic medical condition to adult care can be achieved through a simple transfer of care or transition, which is a purposeful, planned movement of adolescents and young adults with chronic medical conditions from child-centred to adult-oriented health-care system. The transition of care requires a holistic approach and covers medical, psychosocial and educational aspects. In the transition the patient, the family, the paediatrician, and the adult specialist are also involved together with the multidisciplinary team including a psychologist as well. The transition according to the international literature improves adherence to care, self-management, knowledge of the di-sease and the adjustment to adult health services. In this review article, the author summarizes the latest knowledge of transition of care from different subspecialties expecting better joint work between the different medical specialties.]

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[Complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) use is increasing in the plural healthcare market of our globalized world. Aside from a healthcare market, we may also speak of a “worldview market” in which various concepts of health and illness compete with each other and in which patients strive to orient themselves. In a milieu of prolific information production, “facts” are increasingly under subjective judgement. Thus topics such as mechanisms underlying the appraisal of information sources regarding healthcare, as well as processes behind decision-making and building or losing trust have risen in significance. Orientation in the sea of information is largely determined by global trends, societal-level phenomena, as well as cultural dispositions or preferences that take root in the individual; these factors also influence therapy choice. Such preferences include that of “holism” and the “natural”, as well as a desire for initiation; these dispositions play a vital role in information processing and decision-making, for example when the patient is weighing whether to turn to a psychiatrist or a CAM specialist. ]

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