2.8.3 dr maggie kirkman

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Information about 2.8.3 dr maggie kirkman
Health & Medicine

Published on October 2, 2014

Author: AWHN

Source: slideshare.net

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2.8.3 dr maggie kirkman

Medicine, Nursing and Health Sciences Psychosocial aspects of fertility and motherhood in women diagnosed with breast cancer during their reproductive years M Kirkman1,2, C Apicella2, J Graham2, M Hickey3, J Hopper2, L Keogh2, I Winship3, JRW Fisher1,2 1. The Jean Hailes Research Unit, Monash University, Victoria 2. School of Population Health, The University of Melbourne, Victoria 3. School of Medicine, The University of Melbourne, Victoria NHMRC APP1008543; Southern Health HREC # 11127A

Breast Cancer and Fertility 1  Breast cancer: most frequently diagnosed cancer in women in Australia  Many women diagnosed during reproductive years (AIHW & NBOCC, 2009) – Peak reproductive age, women in Australia: 25-40 (mean 31)  Women of reproductive age diagnosed with breast cancer might be – Unpartnered but expect children – Partnered but not yet mothers – Mothers but not of the desired number of children 2

Breast Cancer and Fertility 2  Breast cancer treatments  reduced fertility  Strategies to protect ovarian function: not always effective  No guaranteed way to preserve fertility – Harvesting and freezing ovarian tissue – Egg freezing – ART to create embryos for storage and later transfer  ART drugs contraindicated with hormone-responsive cancers  Attempt to preserve ovarian function  Early menopause likely 3 View slide

Breast Cancer and Fertility 3  Women confront existential questions – Prospect of death – Meaning of life without reproductive future  Complex decisions for women wanting to maintain capacity to have children – Cancer treatments, fertility preservation 4 View slide

Breast Cancer and Fertility 4  Limited knowledge of impact on women’s wellbeing of cancer-related reduced fertility, impaired reproductive health – Cancer is psychologically challenging – Compromised fertility incurs additional psychological demands (NBCC & NCCI, 2003; pp. 20-22) 5

Aims  To inform and enhance immediate and long-term supportive care for women diagnosed with breast cancer during their reproductive years  To generate new evidence about – Psychosocial needs – Enhancing short- and long-term supportive health care  To address implications of breast cancer for fertility, sexual and reproductive health 6

Recruitment Two population cohorts from the Australian Breast Cancer Family Study: 1. 10-year follow-up of women diagnosed with breast cancer 1994-1999 aged 18-40 = Historical Cohort 2. Women diagnosed 2009, aged 18-40 = Contemporary Cohort Both cohorts originated from the Victorian Cancer Registry 7

Recruitment Process 8 Historical Cohort Contemporary Cohort Invited by ABCFS 53/102 potentially eligible 48/48 eligible Returned permission forms 31 27 Contacted by researchers 28 (3 unable to contact) 26 (1 unable to contact) Agreed to participate 27 (1 declined: unwell) 23 (3 declined) INTERVIEWED 27 (50.94%) 23 (47.92%)

Participant & Non-Participant Data Historic Contemporary t 9 t Participant Non-Part Participant Non-Part Age @ diagnosis 34.4 (25-39) 35.7 (27-39) 36.7 (28-40) 36.6 (28-40) Age @ invitation 49.7 (39-54) 50.8 (42-55) 40.3 (32-44) 40.2 (31-43) Partnered on entry to ABCFR 20/27 (74%) 19/26 (73%) 19/23 (83%) 18/25 (72%) Children @ diagnosis 19/27 (70%) 20/26 (77%) 17/23 (74%) 21/25 (84%) Children since diagnosis 6/27 0/26 1/23 -- Mastectomy, affected 11 10 15 17 Mastectomy, non-affected 0 3 6 6

Interviews  Offered telephone, in-person interviews – 45 telephone, 5 in-person) – Interviews October 2011 – June 2012 – In-depth interviews • “Please tell me about your experience of being diagnosed with breast cancer” • Fertility, children, partners, sexual relationships, health, advice – Audio-recorded, transcribed; de-identified, pseudonyms – Length of interviews: • Historical: 43.2 mins (21-65); Contemporary: 42.5 mins (27-82)  Interpretative qualitative analysis – Explanation, meaning 10

Examples: Historical Cohort  Carmel: – Aged 32 at diagnosis, 48 at interview – 2 daughters: 2, 41/2 at diagnosis, 17, 19 at interview – No fertility preservation  Gabriela: – Aged 35 at diagnosis, 54 at interview – No children – No fertility preservation 11

Examples: Contemporary Cohort  Antonia: – Aged 39 at diagnosis, 42 at interview – No children; IVF (male factor) ended at diagnosis – No fertility preservation; oophorectomy  Natasha: – Aged 36 at diagnosis, 39 at interview – No children by choice – No fertility preservation by choice 12

Summary Results: Fertility & Breast Cancer  Diverse needs, desires, expectations, experiences  Fertility matters – Retain options  Limited evidence of fertility preservation  Fertility discussed with Contemporary Cohort, not Historical  Clinicians’ perspective unknown – Few discuss fertility: Urgency of treatment (Forman et al., 2007) – More likely to discuss with male patients than female (Armuand et al. 2012) 13

Acknowledgements  Participants  National Health and Medical Research Council (APP1008543)  Investigators and staff of the ABCFS 14

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