Assuming control after system failure: type II diabetes self-management

@article{Klein2011AssumingCA,
  title={Assuming control after system failure: type II diabetes self-management},
  author={Helen Altman Klein and Katherine D. Lippa},
  journal={Cognition, Technology & Work},
  year={2011},
  volume={14},
  pages={243-251}
}
Type II diabetes occurs when the body’s natural blood glucose regulatory system breaks down. Elevated blood glucose can lead to disabilities, early deaths, and enormous societal expense. While medical and pharmacological science offers powerful approaches for controlling blood glucose levels and ameliorating dangerous consequences, the patient must make most critical day-to-day decisions. Diabetes self-management education is widespread and typically depends on training rules and procedures… CONTINUE READING

References

Publications referenced by this paper.
SHOWING 1-10 OF 27 REFERENCES

Portraits of patient adherence: what cognitive science tells us about diabetes self-care

  • KD Lippa, HA Klein
  • Can J Nurs Res
  • 2008
Highly Influential
2 Excerpts

The role of cognitive systems engineering in the system engineering design process

  • LG Militello, CO Domenguez, G Lintern, G Klein
  • 2009
1 Excerpt

The sad state of diabetes in America compliance

  • L von Wartburg
  • Retrieved 6 July from http://www.diabeteshealth…
  • 2007
1 Excerpt

Diabetes self-management: patient cognition and the development expertise

  • KD Lippa
  • Unpublished masters thesis,
  • 2006
1 Excerpt

Similar Papers

Loading similar papers…