Filipino American Elders

Information about Filipino American Elders

Published on October 1, 2007

Author: Sabatini

Source: authorstream.com

Content

Mental Health Aspects of Diabetes in Elders from Diverse Ethnic Backgrounds:  Mental Health Aspects of Diabetes in Elders from Diverse Ethnic Backgrounds Prepared by: Melen McBride, RN, PhD Based on work by: Melen McBride, RN, PhD; Caroline Fee, MA; Gwen Yeo, PhD Background:  Background Census 2000 90.5% are immigrants 29.4 % less than 9th grade education 17% considered linguistically isolated Predominantly Catholic Very diverse group (McBride, Morioka-Douglas, Yeo, 1996) 1920’s worked in agriculture, poorly educated, not allowed to marry white women, poor, discriminated 1934 Tyding-McDuffie Act immigration cut to 50/year 1950-1980’s WWII veterans, military personnel, family, professionals, followers of adult children 1990’s WWII veterans promised citizenship, no benefit Background: Current Cohort of Elders:  Background: Current Cohort of Elders Live with adults children and grandchildren, extended family, friends Without family, may form surrogate family in the workplace, neighborhood, church, community centers, or shared public places. Without social support, older Filipino feel alone and isolated Years of acculturation enable them to acquire skills to access services (Source: Tompar-Tiu & Sustento-Seneriches, 1995) Background: Current Cohort of Elders:  Background: Current Cohort of Elders Predominantly Catholic with strong faith Consider church as part of extended family Source of moral, emotional, and spiritual support Filipino Catholicism rooted in animism prior to Spanish colonization Indigenous healing, by faith healers, fortune telling, superstition part of belief system for chronic or incurable illness (Source: Andres, 1987; Bulatao, 1964) Diabetes: Risk:  Diabetes: Risk No prevalence data CDC: 4th leading cause of death for Filipino women ((1996) Huston, 21% prevalence (previously diagnosed) in a convenient sample (Cuasay, et al, 2001) Hawaii, BRFSS, 1988-1993, older Filipinos had highest prevalence rate (Shim, 1996) Diabetes: Risk, Local Data:  Diabetes: Risk, Local Data San Diego study: women, age 20-69, 4 times the prevalence of whites based on glucose tolerance and metabolism; not related to obesity measured by weight and waist girth (Araneta, et al 2002) Kalusugan Wellness Center health assessment: 25% of adults and seniors had diabetes; 60% did not know; 60% had family history (Dirige, 2003) SF South of Market Health Clinic: estimate 45% of age 65+ treated for diabetes (Ferrer, 2003) Bay Area primary care MD: estimate 25% of Filipino patients have diabetes (Balbuena, 2003) Diabetes: Culturally Appropriate Diagnosis, Treatment, and Management:  Diabetes: Culturally Appropriate Diagnosis, Treatment, and Management Include information on Frequency and quantity of rice intake Method of preparing rice Fat and sodium intake Attempts to reduce caloric intake specific to sweets pork, and salted foods Intake of fruit and vegetables Sources of food supplies Diabetes: Culturally Appropriate Diagnosis, Treatment, and Management:  Diabetes: Culturally Appropriate Diagnosis, Treatment, and Management Prevention and early intervention Culturally and language appropriate education Use bilingual professionals and community leaders Include information on relationship between calories, metabolism and diabetes control Literature in large print, Pilipino languages Community-based; church-based emotional and psychological support Diabetes: Culturally Appropriate Diagnosis, Treatment, and Management:  Diabetes: Culturally Appropriate Diagnosis, Treatment, and Management On-going intervention Education on self-management Updates on state-of-the-art treatment options Long term support and counseling Traditional Foods:  Traditional Foods Diets: influenced by Malayan, Spanish, Chinese, American; regional variations in various islands Staples: rice, pork, chicken, seafood, dried salted fish Seasonings: fish sauce (bagoong, patis), garlic, onions, herbs, coconut milk Vegetables: bitter melon, greens (malunggay, saluyot, gabi leaves or laing, camote leaves, kang kong), squash, banana blossom, jackfruit, cassava, legumes Traditional Foods:  Traditional Foods Dairy products: milk from cow, goat, water buffalo sweetened evaporated milk used for dessert dishes Protein sources: meat (pork and chicken), seafood, legumes (mung beans, soy products), nuts/seeds (peanut, pilinut, watermelon seeds) Cooking methods: frying, sauteing, boiling, steaming, broiling, baking Consumption: rice 3 times a day, served at family gatherings and celebrations Dietary Interventions:  Dietary Interventions Suggest healthy food choices: low fat, avoid saturated fat and cholesterol more complex carbohydrates fresh fruit and vegetables low fat sources of protein reduce high sodium seasonings emphasize healthy traditional meals Adjust portion of food servings: use model samples of serving sizes for teaching recommend Filipino food guide pyramid (Claudio, 1994) Dietary Interventions:  Dietary Interventions Modify recipes: Re-formulate cooking methods (using low fat, low sodium, low calorie such as grilling/broiling, baking, steaming, boiling) Use herbs for seasoning Ensure support and rewards: Encourage family involvement Community support group Identify self-reward mechanisms Depression: Risk:  Depression: Risk New York study: 15-19% positive depression scores in 3 versions of Geriatric Depression Scale (Mui, et al 2003) San Francisco & Bay Area study: situational depression common clinical problem (Tompar-Tiu & Seneriches-Sustento, 1996) San Diego survey: more Filipino men than women attempted suicide (Yamamoto, Nguyen, & Hifumi, 1994) Los Angeles County 1984 coroner’s report: no differences in suicide rates for 4 Asian groups (Diego, et al, 1994) No clinical trials on anti-depressants Depression: Cultural Considerations:  Depression: Cultural Considerations Surrogate parenting in intergenerational households Older person is a domestic consultant to adult children Experience with mental health services relatively new; villages have stories of persons taken away for treatment and never returned Natural religiosity a vital force in coping with stress (Sources: McBride, Morioka-Douglas, & Yeo, 1996; Miranda, 1991; Tompar-Tiu & Sustento-Seneriches, 1996) Depression: Cultural Considerations:  Depression: Cultural Considerations Trust family member (e.g., health professional), friend, healer, minister before health professional No word for depression; twenty four words suggests depression Explanatory model may include beliefs and fears of losing relationships, immigration status, job, stigma to family image (Sources: McBride, Morioka-Douglas, & Yeo, 1996; Miranda, 1991; Tompar-Tiu & Sustento-Seneriches, 1996) Depression: Culturally Appropriate Assessment and Diagnosis:  Depression: Culturally Appropriate Assessment and Diagnosis Precipitating factors: events leading to somatic symptoms Stress analysis: catecholamine levels vs. self-report Medication review and substance use: possible adverse effects of multiple medications, mode of acquiring medications, environment associated with alcohol intake or substance use Family assessment: living arrangement, role expectation and responsibilities Trust relationships: chosen confidante (Sources: Brown, 1982; McBride, Morioka-Douglas, & Yeo, 1996; Miranda, 1991; Tompar-Tiu & Sustento-Seneriches, 1996) Depression: Culturally Appropriate Treatment and Interventions:  Depression: Culturally Appropriate Treatment and Interventions Initial exam: preferably by a physician Focus on somatic symptoms: examine organ systems associated with somatic complaints; schedule second appointment for psychological assessment (“I would like to see you again to advise and guide you through your present problem. When can you come back?” Medication: titrate dosage of anti-depressants Constructive use of perceived physician authority: direct, gentle, friendly instructions; write (legibly) recommended activities as a prescription with MD signature Depression: Culturally Appropriate Treatment and Interventions:  Depression: Culturally Appropriate Treatment and Interventions Identify trusted person(s): best treatment - talking to someone who cares; best person to treat – one who cares (Tompar-Tiu & Seneriches-Sustento, 1996) Incorporate natural religiosity and explanatory models: significance of suffering, causes and remedies, passivity, accepting one’s fate Referral: community clinics or senior centers with Filipino staff, parish-based activities Cognitive Loss and Dementia: Risk:  Cognitive Loss and Dementia: Risk No epidemiologic data or studies on risk factors California Alzheimer’s Disease and Diagnostic Center: 0.7% in nine yrs (vs 2% of older Californians) Possible vascular dementia with high prevalence of hypertension (Angel, et al,1989; Klatsky & Armstrong, 1991; Ryan, et al, 2000) Guam survey: changes in mental function with Parkinson’s disease and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (Zhang, et al, 1990) Cognitive Loss and Dementia: Assessment and Diagnosis:  Cognitive Loss and Dementia: Assessment and Diagnosis Genetic link in AD: delay access to screening Literacy level: influence screening for mental functions Language deficit (comprehension and computational abilities): yield inaccurate MMSE scores No standardized and tested, translated screening tools Links to dementia: chronic condition, e.g., HTN and adherence to treatment (Sources: Angel, Armstrong, & Klasky, 1989; McBride, Morioka-Douglas, & Yeo, 1996) Cognitive Loss and Dementia: Treatment and Intervention:  Cognitive Loss and Dementia: Treatment and Intervention Evaluate family caregiving resources Family caregiver study on role acquisition: 50% consensus, 25% self assigned, 25% default (McBride & Parreno, 1993) Family focus management plan Help seeking: range from relying on themselves to taking elder back to Philippines (Sources: Superio, 1993; McBride, Morioka-Douglas, & Yeo, 1996) Cognitive Loss and Dementia: Treatment and Intervention:  Cognitive Loss and Dementia: Treatment and Intervention Educate primary care providers of culturally appropriate diagnostic and treatment modalities acceptable to older Filipino patient Educate community and family through outreach programs, local Filipino media, internet Develop informational materials in Pilipino languages with appropriate literacy levels (Sources: McBride & Parreno, 1996; McBride, Morioka-Douglas, & Yeo, 1996) Summary of Informant Interviews: Diabetes:  Summary of Informant Interviews: Diabetes Common description: high blood sugar, eating too much sugar or sweets Causes: bad diet (sugar/salt), obesity, family practices, malfunction of pancreas Treatment: no cure, control to avoid complication, e.g. limb loss, eat less, exercise Help and support: friends, relatives, health professionals who speak Pilipino language Perception of prevalence: about 33% of older Filipino Americans have diabetes Summary of Informant Interviews: Depression:  Summary of Informant Interviews: Depression Word for depression: feeling sad, homesick, alone, mental problem, crazy Awareness: don’t admit or know they are depressed, don’t talk about it, no word for it Somatic complaints: common especially new arrivals, withdraw from social situations or activities Intervention: talk to friend, go to parties, recreation, senior centers, church Support: family may “push” person to seek help; may turn to friend or relatives who know resources Resources: women may see priest, spiritual adviser, charismatic healer Summary of Informant Interviews: Cognitive Loss and Dementia:  Summary of Informant Interviews: Cognitive Loss and Dementia Perception: part of aging, don’t connect diabetes and memory loss, too much going on in the brain, side effects of medication Terminology: “dementia” not commonly used, Alheimer’s or “sinility” often used Symptoms: forgetful, “picky”, wandering Interventions: bring relative from Philipines as companion (bantay), pay a caregiver, take older person back home Resources:  Resources www.sgec.stanford.edu www.stanford.edu/group/ethnoger Araneta, M., et al (2002) Diabetes Care, 24, 494-99 Brown, D. (1982) Annals of Human Biology, 9(6), 55-63 Cuasay, L. et al (2001) Diabetes Care, 24, 2054-58 Diego, A., et al (1994) Asian American Pacific Islander J of Health, 2, 50-57 Klatsky A. & Armstrong, M (1991) Am J of Public Health, 81, 1423-28 Medina, B. (1991) The Filipino Family, U of Philippines Press Mui, A., et al (1996) International Psychogeriatrics, 15, 253-71 Tompar-Tiu, A. & Sustento-Seneriches, J. (1995) Depression and other mental health issues: The Filipino American experience. SF, Jossey- Bass Resources for Nutrition Intervention:  Resources for Nutrition Intervention Claudio, V.S. (1994) Filipino Americans: Food practices, customs, and holidays. American Dietetic Association, 312.899.0040, www.eatright.org Kitler, P.G. & Sucher, K.P. (2004) Food and culture (4th ed). Belmont, CA: Wadsworth/Thomson Learning NASCO Food Replicas: Nasco Nutrition Teaching Aids, www.eNASCO Locate registered dietitians or certified diabetic educator, www.diabeteseducator.org Resources for Nutrition Intervention (cont.):  Resources for Nutrition Intervention (cont.) Locate networking groups, American Dietetic Association, www.eatright.org/public/index/cfm Locate Filipino American Dietetic Association, www.eatright.org/Public/7762_10933.cfm; email: [email protected] U.C. Davis Health System (2000) Filipino health practices. http://www.ucdmc.ucdavis.edu/cne/Policy/cultural/Filipinos/health.htm

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