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Partner Notification for Chlamydial Infections Among Private Sector Clinicians in Seattle-King County: A Clinician and Patient Survey

Background & Objectives: To describe partner notification practices for chlamydial infections among private sector clinicians. Study Design: Telephone interviews of clinicians and patients identified through public health case reports in Seattle-King County, August-October 1998. Results: Clinicians... Full description

Journal Title: Sexually transmitted diseases 1999-10-01, Vol.26 (9), p.543-547
Main Author: GOLDEN, M. R
Other Authors: WHITTINGTON, W. L. H , GORBACH, P. M , CORONADO, N , BOYD, M. A , HOLMES, K. K
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
STD
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Hagerstown, MD: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
ID: ISSN: 0148-5717
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recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_69204615
title: Partner Notification for Chlamydial Infections Among Private Sector Clinicians in Seattle-King County: A Clinician and Patient Survey
format: Article
creator:
  • GOLDEN, M. R
  • WHITTINGTON, W. L. H
  • GORBACH, P. M
  • CORONADO, N
  • BOYD, M. A
  • HOLMES, K. K
subjects:
  • Adult
  • Bacterial diseases
  • Bacterial diseases of the genital system
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • Care and treatment
  • Chi-Square Distribution
  • Chlamydia Infections
  • Contact Tracing - statistics & numerical data
  • Data Collection
  • Female
  • Health Knowledge, Attitudes, Practice
  • Human bacterial diseases
  • Humans
  • Infectious diseases
  • Information dissemination
  • Male
  • Medical diagnosis
  • Medical sciences
  • Patients
  • Personal relationships
  • Physicians
  • Practice Patterns, Physicians' - standards
  • Practice Patterns, Physicians' - statistics & numerical data
  • Public health
  • Sexually transmitted diseases
  • STD
  • Washington
ispartof: Sexually transmitted diseases, 1999-10-01, Vol.26 (9), p.543-547
description: Background & Objectives: To describe partner notification practices for chlamydial infections among private sector clinicians. Study Design: Telephone interviews of clinicians and patients identified through public health case reports in Seattle-King County, August-October 1998. Results: Clinicians reported advising 135 of 150 (90%) patients to notify their sex partners, but knew that all partners of only 26 (17%) patients received treatment. While 71 (57%) clinicians acknowledged ever providing medicine to a patient to give to a partner, only 6 (4%) so treated a patient about whom they were interviewed. Most (87%) clinicians believed the health department should routinely contact all patients about partner notification. Almost all patients (72/76-95%) reported that their provider had advised them to notify their partners and 59 (78%) stated they did so. Most patients (11/17 - 65%) who did not notify all of their partners would have been willing to allow their clinician or the heath department to do it for them. Conclusion: Private sector clinicians and their patients are generally unaware of chlamydial partner notification outcomes but are receptive to expanded partner notification services.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0148-5717
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0148-5717
  • 1537-4521
url: Link


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descriptionBackground & Objectives: To describe partner notification practices for chlamydial infections among private sector clinicians. Study Design: Telephone interviews of clinicians and patients identified through public health case reports in Seattle-King County, August-October 1998. Results: Clinicians reported advising 135 of 150 (90%) patients to notify their sex partners, but knew that all partners of only 26 (17%) patients received treatment. While 71 (57%) clinicians acknowledged ever providing medicine to a patient to give to a partner, only 6 (4%) so treated a patient about whom they were interviewed. Most (87%) clinicians believed the health department should routinely contact all patients about partner notification. Almost all patients (72/76-95%) reported that their provider had advised them to notify their partners and 59 (78%) stated they did so. Most patients (11/17 - 65%) who did not notify all of their partners would have been willing to allow their clinician or the heath department to do it for them. Conclusion: Private sector clinicians and their patients are generally unaware of chlamydial partner notification outcomes but are receptive to expanded partner notification services.
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subjectAdult ; Bacterial diseases ; Bacterial diseases of the genital system ; Biological and medical sciences ; Care and treatment ; Chi-Square Distribution ; Chlamydia Infections ; Contact Tracing - statistics & numerical data ; Data Collection ; Female ; Health Knowledge, Attitudes, Practice ; Human bacterial diseases ; Humans ; Infectious diseases ; Information dissemination ; Male ; Medical diagnosis ; Medical sciences ; Patients ; Personal relationships ; Physicians ; Practice Patterns, Physicians' - standards ; Practice Patterns, Physicians' - statistics & numerical data ; Public health ; Sexually transmitted diseases ; STD ; Washington
ispartofSexually transmitted diseases, 1999-10-01, Vol.26 (9), p.543-547
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descriptionBackground & Objectives: To describe partner notification practices for chlamydial infections among private sector clinicians. Study Design: Telephone interviews of clinicians and patients identified through public health case reports in Seattle-King County, August-October 1998. Results: Clinicians reported advising 135 of 150 (90%) patients to notify their sex partners, but knew that all partners of only 26 (17%) patients received treatment. While 71 (57%) clinicians acknowledged ever providing medicine to a patient to give to a partner, only 6 (4%) so treated a patient about whom they were interviewed. Most (87%) clinicians believed the health department should routinely contact all patients about partner notification. Almost all patients (72/76-95%) reported that their provider had advised them to notify their partners and 59 (78%) stated they did so. Most patients (11/17 - 65%) who did not notify all of their partners would have been willing to allow their clinician or the heath department to do it for them. Conclusion: Private sector clinicians and their patients are generally unaware of chlamydial partner notification outcomes but are receptive to expanded partner notification services.
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5Chi-Square Distribution
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7Contact Tracing - statistics & numerical data
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abstractBackground & Objectives: To describe partner notification practices for chlamydial infections among private sector clinicians. Study Design: Telephone interviews of clinicians and patients identified through public health case reports in Seattle-King County, August-October 1998. Results: Clinicians reported advising 135 of 150 (90%) patients to notify their sex partners, but knew that all partners of only 26 (17%) patients received treatment. While 71 (57%) clinicians acknowledged ever providing medicine to a patient to give to a partner, only 6 (4%) so treated a patient about whom they were interviewed. Most (87%) clinicians believed the health department should routinely contact all patients about partner notification. Almost all patients (72/76-95%) reported that their provider had advised them to notify their partners and 59 (78%) stated they did so. Most patients (11/17 - 65%) who did not notify all of their partners would have been willing to allow their clinician or the heath department to do it for them. Conclusion: Private sector clinicians and their patients are generally unaware of chlamydial partner notification outcomes but are receptive to expanded partner notification services.
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