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The authors declare no conflicts of interest.
This work was made possible by generous funding from an NINR grant (R21NR011334: PI Van Haitsma) and the Patrick and Catherine Weldon Donaghue Medical Research Foundation. The content is solely the responsibility of the authors and does not necessarily represent the official views of the National Institute of Nursing Research, the National Institutes of Health, or the Donaghue Foundation.
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- Person-Centered Care Planning: Preferences Are a PriorityJournal of the American Medical Directors AssociationVol. 19Issue 2
- PreviewIn their accompanying article on assessment of preferences and priorities of both community-dwelling and institutionalized elders, Abbott et al1 have compiled a practical “best-of” list of important quality-of-life determinants that we clinicians can use in our daily work. The notion of person-centered care has been a welcome guiding principle in general medical practice, and specifically in geriatrics and long-term care, for quite some time. In fact, a PubMed search reveals the notion of person-centered (as differentiated from patient-centered) care first mentioned almost 50 years ago in the nursing literature.