Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://doi.org/10.21256/zhaw-4856
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dc.contributor.authorHilfiker, Roger-
dc.contributor.authorMeichtry, Andre-
dc.contributor.authorEicher, Manuela-
dc.contributor.authorNilsson Balfe, Lina-
dc.contributor.authorKnols, Ruud H.-
dc.contributor.authorVerra, Martin L.-
dc.contributor.authorTaeymans, Jan-
dc.date.accessioned2018-10-29T15:59:59Z-
dc.date.available2018-10-29T15:59:59Z-
dc.date.issued2018-05-
dc.identifier.issn0306-3674de_CH
dc.identifier.issn1473-0480de_CH
dc.identifier.urihttps://digitalcollection.zhaw.ch/handle/11475/12320-
dc.description.abstractAim: To assess the relative effects of different types of exercise and other non-pharmaceutical interventions on cancer-related fatigue (CRF) in patients during and after cancer treatment. Design: Systematic review and indirect-comparisons meta-analysis. Data sources: Articles were searched in PubMed, Cochrane CENTRAL and published meta-analyses. Eligibility criteria for selecting studies: Randomised studies published up to January 2017 evaluating different types of exercise or other non-pharmaceutical interventions to reduce CRF in any cancer type during or after treatment. Study appraisal and synthesis: Risk of bias assessment with PEDro criteria and random effects Bayesian network meta-analysis. Results: We included 245 studies. Comparing the treatments with usual care during cancer treatment, relaxation exercise was the highest ranked intervention with a standardisedmean difference (SMD) of −0.77 (95% Credible Interval (CrI) −1.22 to −0.31), while massage (−0.78; −1.55 to −0.01), cognitive–behavioural therapy combined with physical activity (combined CBT, −0.72; −1.34 to −0.09), combined aerobic and resistance training (−0.67; −1.01 to −0.34), resistance training (−0.53; −1.02 to −0.03), aerobic (−0.53; −0.80 to −0.26) and yoga (−0.51; −1.01 to 0.00) all had moderate-to-large SMDs. After cancer treatment, yoga showed the highest effect (−0.68; −0.93 to −0.43). Combined aerobic and resistance training (−0.50; −0.66 to −0.34), combined CBT (−0.45; −0.70 to −0.21), Tai-Chi (−0.45; −0.84 to −0.06), CBT (−0.42; −0.58 to −0.25), resistance training (−0.35; −0.62 to −0.08) and aerobic (−0.33; −0.51 to −0.16) showed all small-to-moderate SMDs. Conclusions: Patients can choose among different effective types of exercise and non-pharmaceutical interventions to reduce CRF.de_CH
dc.language.isoende_CH
dc.publisherBMJ Publishing Groupde_CH
dc.relation.ispartofBJSMde_CH
dc.rightshttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/4.0/de_CH
dc.subjectCancer related fatiguede_CH
dc.subjectExercisede_CH
dc.subjectIndirect comparison meta-analysis.de_CH
dc.subjectNetwork meta-analysisde_CH
dc.subjectNon-pharmaceutical interventionsde_CH
dc.subjectCognitive Therapyde_CH
dc.subjectFatiguede_CH
dc.subjectMassagede_CH
dc.subjectNeoplasmsde_CH
dc.subjectRandomized Controlled Trials as Topicde_CH
dc.subjectRelaxation Therapyde_CH
dc.subjectResistance Trainingde_CH
dc.subjectTai Jide_CH
dc.subjectYogade_CH
dc.subjectExercise Therapyde_CH
dc.subject.ddc615: Pharmakologie und Therapeutikde_CH
dc.subject.ddc616: Innere Medizin und Krankheitende_CH
dc.titleExercise and other non-pharmaceutical interventions for cancer-related fatigue in patients during or after cancer treatment : a systematic review incorporating an indirect-comparisons meta-analysisde_CH
dc.typeBeitrag in wissenschaftlicher Zeitschriftde_CH
dcterms.typeTextde_CH
zhaw.departementGesundheitde_CH
zhaw.organisationalunitInstitut für Physiotherapie (IPT)de_CH
dc.identifier.doi10.21256/zhaw-4856-
dc.identifier.doi10.1136/bjsports-2016-096422de_CH
dc.identifier.pmid28501804de_CH
zhaw.funding.euNode_CH
zhaw.issue10de_CH
zhaw.originated.zhawYesde_CH
zhaw.pages.end658de_CH
zhaw.pages.start651de_CH
zhaw.publication.statuspublishedVersionde_CH
zhaw.volume52de_CH
zhaw.publication.reviewPeer review (Publikation)de_CH
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