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Commentary on: OpenUrl
There is mounting evidence that psychosocial risk factors, including stress, anxiety, depression and social isolation, impede recovery after acute cardiac events and are associated with increased morbidity and premature death.1 While cardiac rehabilitation (CR) is the standard care for patients after an acute event, and has been shown to improve survival,2 it does not routinely address psychosocial risks or assist patients in self-management of these factors. The present study investigated the impact of including stress management training (SMT) within CR, in terms of stress …
Competing interests None declared.
Provenance and peer review Commissioned; internally peer reviewed.