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Effects of received and mobilized support on recipients' and providers' self-efficacy beliefs : A one-year followup study with patients receiving radical prostatectomy and their spouses

Effects of received and mobilized support on recipients' and providers' self-efficacy beliefs : A one-year followup study with patients receiving radical prostatectomy and their spouses

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Prüfsumme: MD5:9178a85e0248e915aa9c096d32432fa9

KNOLL, Nina, Urte SCHOLZ, Silke BURKERT, Jan ROIGAS, Oliver GRALLA, 2009. Effects of received and mobilized support on recipients' and providers' self-efficacy beliefs : A one-year followup study with patients receiving radical prostatectomy and their spouses. In: International Journal of Psychology. 44(2), pp. 129-137. ISSN 0020-7594. eISSN 1464-066X. Available under: doi: 10.1080/00207590701607930

@article{Knoll2009-04Effec-21036, title={Effects of received and mobilized support on recipients' and providers' self-efficacy beliefs : A one-year followup study with patients receiving radical prostatectomy and their spouses}, year={2009}, doi={10.1080/00207590701607930}, number={2}, volume={44}, issn={0020-7594}, journal={International Journal of Psychology}, pages={129--137}, author={Knoll, Nina and Scholz, Urte and Burkert, Silke and Roigas, Jan and Gralla, Oliver} }

International Journal of Psychology ; 44 (2009), 2. - S. 129-137 Roigas, Jan 2012-12-12T20:16:48Z Gralla, Oliver F rom a proactive agentic perspective, social support is not just seen as a protective cushion against environmental demands. Rather, support may facilitate an individual's self-regulation by enhancing perceived self-efficacy (i.e., enabling hypothesis). In the present study, patient-reported indicators of mobilized and received spousal support as predictors of their own and their spouses' self-efficacy beliefs were investigated within I year following radical prostatectomy. During this time frame, postoperative sequelae such as urinary incontinence and erectile dysfunctions are still likely to interfere with couples' everyday activities. Seventy-two patients receiving radical prostatectomy and their spouses participated. Patients' and spouses' self-efficacy beliefs and patients' received and mobilized spousal support were assessed prior to and 12 months following surgery. Additional patient-reported covariates at I year post-surgery were degree of bother by urinary incontinence, overall sexual satisfaction, and relationship satisfaction. Results indicated that patients' received spousal support was associated with higher levels of patients' self-efficacy only cross-sectionally, but not longitudinally. Support mobilized by the patient prior to and I year after surgery, however, positively predicted spouses' levels and changes in self-efficacy. Results, thus, did not fully confirm predictions by the enabling hypothesis of social support; rather, associated .aspects, such as the degree of being mobilized as a provider of support or being<br />needed, seem to enhance agency beliefs in spouses. 2009-04 Gralla, Oliver eng Knoll, Nina Roigas, Jan Knoll, Nina Burkert, Silke Effects of received and mobilized support on recipients' and providers' self-efficacy beliefs : A one-year followup study with patients receiving radical prostatectomy and their spouses Scholz, Urte Scholz, Urte Burkert, Silke 2012-12-12T20:16:48Z deposit-license

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