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Permanent link (DOI): https://doi.org/10.7939/R3W00X
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Social-interaction knowledge translation for in-home management of urinary incontinence and chronic care. Open Access
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Although urinary incontinence (UI) can be managed conservatively, it is a principal reason for the breakdown of in-home family care. This study explored the social interaction processes of knowledge translation (KT) related to how UI management knowledge might be translated within in-home care. In-depth interview data were collected from a theoretical sample of 23 family caregivers, older home care recipients, and home care providers. Constant comparison and Glaser’s analysis criteria were used to create translating knowledge through relating, a substantive theory with 10 subthemes: living with the problem; building experiential knowledge; developing comfort; easing into a working relationship; nurturing mutuality; facilitating knowledge exchange; building confidence; fine-tuning knowledge; putting it all together; and managing in-home care. Findings inform both theory and practice of in-home UI KT, illuminating how intersubjectivity and bi-directional relational interactions are essential to translating in-home chronic care knowledge, which is largely tacit and experiential in nature.
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- © 2013 Cambridge University Press. This version of this article is open access and can be downloaded and shared. The original author(s) and source must be cited.
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Jansen, L., McWilliam, C., Forbes, D., & Forchuk, C. (2013). Social-interaction knowledge translation for in-home management of urinary incontinence and chronic care. Canadian Journal On Aging, 32(4), 392-404.
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