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がん種類別・ステージ別 5年生存率の詳細データ (NHK)

国立がん研究センターが発表した、5年生存率のがんの種類・ステージ別のデータは以下のとおりです。全体の生存率が高い順に示します。 前立腺がん ▽ステージ1=100...

  1. がん 5年生存率 全体で66.4% 最高...
  2. 首位アジルバがオルメテックを大きく突き放...
  3. 【動画】この薬を食前に飲んで下さい。 (...
  4. 遺伝性乳がん 予防切除、保険適用 中医協...

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Optimization of a technology-supported physical activity intervention for breast cancer survivors: Fit2Thrive study protocol.

著者 Phillips SM , Collins LM , Penedo FJ , Courneya KS , Welch W , Cottrell A , Lloyd GR , Gavin K , Cella D , Ackermann RT , Siddique J , Spring B
Contemp Clin Trials.2018 Jan 09 ; ():.
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Fit2Thrive is a theory-guided physical activity promotion trial using the Multiphase Optimization Strategy (MOST) to test efficacy for improving physical activity of five technology-supported physical activity promotion intervention components among breast cancer survivors. This trial will recruit 256 inactive breast cancer survivors nationwide. All participants will receive the core intervention which includes a Fitbit and standard self-monitoring Fit2Thrive smartphone application which will be downloaded to their personal phone. Women will be randomized to one of 32 conditions in a factorial design involving five factors with two levels: support calls (No vs. Yes), app type (standard vs. deluxe), text messaging (No vs. Yes), online gym (No vs. Yes) and Fitbit Buddy (No vs. Yes). The proposed trial examines the effects of the components on physical activity at 12 and 24weeks. Results will support the selection of a final package of intervention components that has been optimized to maximize physical activity and is subject to an upper limit of cost. The optimized intervention will be tested in a future trial. Fit2Thrive is the first trial to use the MOST framework to develop and test a physical activity promotion intervention in breast cancer survivors and will lead to an improved understanding of how to effectively change survivors' physical activity. These findings could result in more scalable, effective physical activity interventions for breast cancer survivors, and, ultimately, improve health and disease outcomes.
PMID: 29330081 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
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