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Table 2 Qualitative systematic reviews experiences of Chronic Heart Failure coded in construct validation (extracted from May et al. [10, 60])

From: Managing expectations: cognitive authority and experienced control in complex healthcare processes

Review Year Type of review Phenomena of interest
Molloy et al. [39] (UK) 2005 Mixed methods (integrative) review (16 primary studies) Role of family caregivers in CHF
Yu [40] 2007 Qualitative systematic review (14 primary studies) Older people’s experiences of CHF
Hopp et al. [41] (US) 2010 Integrative review (15 primary studies) Lived experience of CHF amongst older people to inform social work practice with this group.
Barclay et al. [42] (UK) 2011 Integrative review (23 qalitative studies) End of life care in CHF.
Dev et al. [43] (US) 2011 Qualitative metasynthesis (3 primary studies) Self-care CHF with comorbid conditions
Dickson et al. [44] (US) 2011 Inegrative review (3 primary studies). Self-care in CHF with comorbidities.
Kang et al. [45] (China) 2011 Qualitative metasynthesis (10 primary studies) Role of family caregivers in CHF
Low et al. [46] (UK) 2011 Integrative review (48 primary studies) Patient and professional understandings of disease processes and perceived needs and experiences of care provision in palliative care for CHF.
Tierney et al. [47] (UK) 2011 Qualitative systematic review (20 primary studies) Barriers and facilitators of physical activity in CHF; beliefs and behaviors that could be targeted by interventions to promote activity.
Thomas & Clark [48] (Canada) 2011 Qualitative metasynthesis (6 primary studies) Sex and gender related factors that shape women’s self-care beliefs and behaviors in CHF.
Clark et al. [49] (Canada) 2012 Qualitative metasynthesis (58 primary studies) Factors and processes associated with help-seeking decisions in CHF.
Jani et al. [50] (UK) 2012 Qualitative systematic review with framework analysis (16 primary studies) Treatment burden in CHF at end of life.
Procter [51] (UK) 2012 Qualitative systematic review (5 primary studies) Contribution of palliative care specialists to end of life care in CHF; barriers to collaborative clinician-patient relations; and patient and carer expectations and needs.
Buck et al. [52] (Canada) 2013 Integrative review (30 primary studies) Specific activities by which caregivers contribute to self-care beliefs and behaviors in CHF
Falk et al. [53] (Sweden) 2013 Mixed methods (Integrative) review (23 primary studies) Lived experience of self-reported symptoms, illness experience, and self-care management by older patients with CHF
Siabani et al. [54] Australia) 2013 Qualitative metasynthesis (23 primary studies) Factors that prevent optimal engagement with self-care regimens in CHF
Sookhoo et al. [55] (UK) 2013 Qualitative metasynthesis (8 primary studies) Participation in CHF self-management education programs for CHF
Clark et al. [56] (Canada) 2014 Qualitative metasynthesis (49 primary studies) Patients and caregivers’ perceptions of effective self-care in CHF
Dekker [57] (US) 2014 Qualitative systematic review (13 primary studie) Experiences of depressive symptoms in CHF
Harkness et al. [52] (Canada) 2014 Qualitative metasynthesis (47 primary studies) Strategies for self-care in everyday life
Strachan et al. [58] (Canada) 2014 Qualitative metasynthesis (45 primary studies) Contextual factors that influence self-care in CHF
Wingham et al. (UK) [59] 2014 Meta-ethnography (19 primary studies) Attitudes, beliefs, expectations and experiences of self-management in CHF