Apoyo a los niños cuando un familiar tiene cáncer: cómo afrontar el tratamiento

+ -Text Size



Christ GH, Christ AE. Current approaches to helping children cope with a parent’s terminal illness. CA Cancer J Clin. 2006;56:197-212.

Fasciano K. ASCO Expert Corner: Returning to School After Cancer. Accessed at www.cancer.net/portal/site/patient/menuitem.169f5d85214941ccfd748f68ee37a01d/?vgnextoid=b09be05611d54110VgnVCM100000ed730ad1RCRD on May 20, 2010. Content no longer available.

Harpham WS. When a Parent Has Cancer: A guide to caring for your children. New York: HarperCollins, 2004.

National Cancer Institute. Pediatric supportive care (PDQ®). Accessed at www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/pdq/supportivecare/pediatric/HealthProfessional on June 15, 2012.

National Cancer Institute: When Someone In Your Family Has Cancer. Accessed at www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/when-someone-in-your-family-archived/page1 on May 19, 2010. Content no longer available.

Thastum M, Johansen MB, Gubba L, Olesen LB, Romer G. Coping, social relations, and communication: a qualitative exploratory study of children of parents with cancer. Clin Child Psychol Psychiatry. 2008;13:123-138.

Thastum M, Watson M, Kienbacher C, et al. Prevalence and predictors of emotional and behavioural functioning of children where a parent has cancer: a multinational study. Cancer. 2009;115:4030-4039.

Welch AS, Wadsworth ME, Compas BE. Adjustment of children and adolescents to parental cancer. Parents’ and children’s perspectives. Cancer. 1996;77:1409-1418.

Fecha de última actualización: 08/27/2012
Fecha de último cambio o revisión: 08/27/2012