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Chronic Fatigue Syndrome: HELP
Articles from Croatia
Based on 2 articles published since 2010
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These are the 2 published articles about Fatigue Syndrome, Chronic that originated from Croatia during 2010-2020.
 
+ Citations + Abstracts
1 Review Healthy Settings in Hospital - How to Prevent Burnout Syndrome in Nurses: Literature Review. 2017

Friganović, Adriano / Kovačević, Irena / Ilić, Boris / Žulec, Mirna / Krikšić, Valentina / Grgas Bile, Cecilija. ·Department of Nursing, University of Applied Health Sciences; Clinical Department of Anesthesiology, Resuscitation and Intensive Care, Zagreb. · Department of Nursing, University of Applied Health Sciences. · Department of Nursing, Technical College, Bjelovar. · Domnius Institution for Health Care at Home, Zagreb. · Quality Control Department, Sestre milosrdnice University Hospital Center, Zagreb, Croatia. ·Acta Clin Croat · Pubmed #29485797.

ABSTRACT: Healthy settings involve a holistic and multidisciplinary method that integrates actions towards risk factors. In hospital settings, a high level of stress can lead to depression, anxiety, decreased job satisfaction and lower loyalty to the organization. Burnout syndrome can be defined as physical, psychological and emotional exhaustion, depersonalization, and low sense of personal accomplishment. The aim of this literature review was to make systematic literature analysis to provide scientific evidence for the consequences of constant exposure to high levels of stress and for the methods to be used to prevent burnout syndrome among health care workers. The Medline database was searched to identify relevant studies and articles published during the last 15 years. The key words used in this survey were burnout syndrome, prevention, nurses, and healthy settings. The 6 eligible studies were included in literature review. Evidence showed nurses to be exposed to stress and to have symptoms of burnout syndrome. As a result of burnout syndrome, chronic fatigue and reduced working capacity occur, thus raising the risk of adverse events. In conclusion, the occurrence of burnout syndrome is a major problem for hospitals and healthcare system. Action plan for hospital burnout syndrome prevention would greatly reduce the incidence and improve the quality of health care.

2 Article Supplementation with Guanidinoacetic Acid in Women with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome. 2016

Ostojic, Sergej M / Stojanovic, Marko / Drid, Patrik / Hoffman, Jay R / Sekulic, Damir / Zenic, Natasa. ·Faculty of Sport and Physical Education, University of Novi Sad, Novi Sad 21000, Serbia. sergej.ostojic@chess.edu.rs. · School of Medicine, University of Belgrade, Belgrade 11000, Serbia. sergej.ostojic@chess.edu.rs. · Faculty of Sport and Physical Education, University of Novi Sad, Novi Sad 21000, Serbia. marko.stojanovic@chess.edu.rs. · Faculty of Sport and Physical Education, University of Novi Sad, Novi Sad 21000, Serbia. patrikdrid@gmail.com. · Department of Educational and Human Sciences, Burnett School of Biomedical Sciences, University of Central Florida, Orlando 32816, FL, USA. jay.hoffman@ucf.edu. · Faculty of Kinesiology, University of Split, Split 21000, Croatia. dado@kifst.hr. · Department of Health Care Studies, University of Split, Split 21000, Croatia. dado@kifst.hr. · Faculty of Kinesiology, University of Split, Split 21000, Croatia. natasa@kifst.hr. ·Nutrients · Pubmed #26840330.

ABSTRACT: A variety of dietary interventions has been used in the management of chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), yet no therapeutic modality has demonstrated conclusive positive results in terms of effectiveness. The main aim of this study was to evaluate the effects of orally administered guanidinoacetic acid (GAA) on multidimensional fatigue inventory (MFI), musculoskeletal soreness, health-related quality of life, exercise performance, screening laboratory studies, and the occurrence of adverse events in women with CFS. Twenty-one women (age 39.3 ± 8.8 years, weight 62.8 ± 8.5 kg, height 169.5 ± 5.8 cm) who fulfilled the 1994 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention criteria for CFS were randomized in a double-blind, cross-over design, from 1 September 2014 through 31 May 2015, to receive either GAA (2.4 grams per day) or placebo (cellulose) by oral administration for three months, with a two-month wash-out period. No effects of intervention were found for the primary efficacy outcome (MFI score for general fatigue), and musculoskeletal pain at rest and during activity. After three months of intervention, participants receiving GAA significantly increased muscular creatine levels compared with the placebo group (36.3% vs. 2.4%; p < 0.01). Furthermore, changes from baseline in muscular strength and aerobic power were significantly greater in the GAA group compared with placebo (p < 0.05). Results from this study indicated that supplemental GAA can positively affect creatine metabolism and work capacity in women with CFS, yet GAA had no effect on main clinical outcomes, such as general fatigue and musculoskeletal soreness.