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A publicação pode ser exportada nos seguintes formatos: referência da APA (American Psychological Association), referência do IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers), BibTeX e RIS.

Exportar Referência (APA)
Brandão, T., Campos, L., de Ruddere, L., Goubert, L. & Bernardes, S. F. (2019). Classism in pain care: the role of patient socioeconomic status on nurses’ pain assessment and management practices. Pain Medicine. 20 (11), 2094-2105
Exportar Referência (IEEE)
T. R. Brandão et al.,  "Classism in pain care: the role of patient socioeconomic status on nurses’ pain assessment and management practices", in Pain Medicine, vol. 20, no. 11, pp. 2094-2105, 2019
Exportar BibTeX
@article{brandão2019_1660457429786,
	author = "Brandão, T. and Campos, L. and de Ruddere, L. and Goubert, L. and Bernardes, S. F.",
	title = "Classism in pain care: the role of patient socioeconomic status on nurses’ pain assessment and management practices",
	journal = "Pain Medicine",
	year = "2019",
	volume = "20",
	number = "11",
	doi = "10.1093/pm/pnz148",
	pages = "2094-2105",
	url = "https://doi.org/10.1093/pm/pnz148"
}
Exportar RIS
TY  - JOUR
TI  - Classism in pain care: the role of patient socioeconomic status on nurses’ pain assessment and management practices
T2  - Pain Medicine
VL  - 20
IS  - 11
AU  - Brandão, T.
AU  - Campos, L.
AU  - de Ruddere, L.
AU  - Goubert, L.
AU  - Bernardes, S. F.
PY  - 2019
SP  - 2094-2105
SN  - 1526-2375
DO  - 10.1093/pm/pnz148
UR  - https://doi.org/10.1093/pm/pnz148
AB  - Objective: Research on social disparities in pain care has been mainly focused on the role of race/racism and sex/sexism. Classism inpain assessmentand management practiceshas been much less investigated.We aimedto testthe effect of patientsocioeconomic status(SES; a proxy  of  social  class)on  nurses’ pain  assessment  and  management  practicesandwhether patient  SES  modulated  the  effectsofpatient  distress  and  evidence  of  pathologyon such practices.
Design: Two experimental studies with a 2 (patient SES: low/high) by 2 (patient distress or evidence of pathology: absent/present) between-subject design.
Subjects: Female nurses participated in two experimental studies (n=150/n=158).
Methods: Nurses were presented with a vignette/picture depicting the clinical case of a female with chronic low-back pain, followed by a video of the patient performing a pain inducing movement. Afterwards,nurses reported their pain assessment and management practices. 
Results:  The  low  SES  patient’s  pain  was  assessed  as  less  intense,  moreattributedto psychological factors and considered less credible (in the presence of distress cues) than the higher SES patient’s pain. Higher SES buffered the detrimental impact of the presence of distress cues on pain assessment. No effects were found on management practices. 
Conclusions:Our findings point to the potential buffering role of SES against the detrimental effect of certain clinical cues on pain assessments. This study contributes to raise the need to further investigate the role of SES/social class on pain care and its underlying meanings and processes.
ER  -