quality of life

(redirected from HRQOL)
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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.quality of life - your personal satisfaction (or dissatisfaction) with the cultural or intellectual conditions under which you live (as distinct from material comfort); "the new art museum is expected to improve the quality of life"
gratification, satisfaction - state of being gratified or satisfied; "dull repetitious work gives no gratification"; "to my immense gratification he arrived on time"
Translations

quality of life

nqualità f inv della vita
References in periodicals archive ?
Although a growing body of research has examined the associations between various health problems and HRQOL in the general population, very few studies addressed these issues among university students.
An explorative literature search was completed from January 2011 to April 2012 to estimate the relative importance of HRQOL in nursing and health science literature pertaining to ESKD.
2] Studies show that HRQOL is associated with the duration of diabetes, age, gender, diabetic complications, comorbid diseases and the severity of the disease itself.
Scores on each of the subscales range from 0 to 100, with 0 representing the worst HRQOL and 100 representing the best.
Therefore, the purpose of the current study is to identify and characterize salient domains of HRQOL that are important to caregivers of servicemembers with military-related TBI.
The present study aimed to evaluate the impact of maternal anxiety and depression symptoms on parent proxy-reported HRQOL for children with CP while controlling other clinical and demographical variables that may affect HRQOL.
Prior studies have evaluated the HRQOL in specific populations, normally institutionalized populations and/or populations with some chronic disease, including prostate cancer (7), advanced stage cancer (8), sickle cell anemia (9), liver disease (10), generalized chronic pain (11), people undergoing hemodialysis (12), and others.
16) HRQOL is one of the most utilized subjective aspects in evaluating the impact of chronic diseases and both its definition and assessment are contentious.
For example, in the context of CSHCN and HRQOL, the etiology of CKD is not as important as the ramifications of the condition, the need for daily medications, laboratory testing, therapies, and services.