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Day centres for older people: a systematically conducted scoping review of literature about their benefits, purposes and how they are perceived

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Day centres for older people : a systematically conducted scoping review of literature about their benefits, purposes and how they are perceived. / Orellana, Katharine; Manthorpe, Jill; Tinker, Anthea.

In: Ageing and Society, 28.11.2019, p. 73-104.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Orellana, K, Manthorpe, J & Tinker, A 2019, 'Day centres for older people: a systematically conducted scoping review of literature about their benefits, purposes and how they are perceived', Ageing and Society, pp. 73-104. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0144686X18000843, https://doi.org/10.1017/S0144686X18000843

APA

Orellana, K., Manthorpe, J., & Tinker, A. (2019). Day centres for older people: a systematically conducted scoping review of literature about their benefits, purposes and how they are perceived. Ageing and Society, 73-104. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0144686X18000843, https://doi.org/10.1017/S0144686X18000843

Vancouver

Orellana K, Manthorpe J, Tinker A. Day centres for older people: a systematically conducted scoping review of literature about their benefits, purposes and how they are perceived. Ageing and Society. 2019 Nov 28;73-104. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0144686X18000843, https://doi.org/10.1017/S0144686X18000843

Author

Orellana, Katharine ; Manthorpe, Jill ; Tinker, Anthea. / Day centres for older people : a systematically conducted scoping review of literature about their benefits, purposes and how they are perceived. In: Ageing and Society. 2019 ; pp. 73-104.

Bibtex Download

@article{a0354d43c06140ccac9af1b111921f64,
title = "Day centres for older people: a systematically conducted scoping review of literature about their benefits, purposes and how they are perceived",
abstract = "With a policy shift towards personalisation of adult social care in England, much attention has focused on individualised support for older people with care needs. This article reports the findings of a scoping review of United Kingdom (UK) and non-UK literature, published in English from 2005 to 2017, about day centres for older people without dementia and highlights the gaps in evidence. This review, undertaken to inform new empirical research, covered the perceptions, benefits and purposes of day centres. Searches, undertaken in October/November 2014 and updated in August 2017, of electronic databases, libraries, websites, research repositories and journals, identified 77 relevant papers, mostly non-UK. Day centres were found to play a variety of roles for individuals and in care systems. The largest body of evidence concerned social and preventive outcomes. Centre attendance and participation in interventions within them impacted positively on older people's mental health, social contacts, physical function and quality of life. Evidence about outcomes is mainly non-UK. Day centres for older people without dementia are under-researched generally, particularly in the UK. In addition to not being studied as whole services, there are considerable evidence gaps about how day centres are perceived, their outcomes, what they offer, to whom and their wider stakeholders, including family carers, volunteers, staff and professionals who are funding, recommending or referring older people to them.",
keywords = "day care, day centre, literature review, older people, outcomes, social care",
author = "Katharine Orellana and Jill Manthorpe and Anthea Tinker",
year = "2019",
month = "11",
day = "28",
doi = "10.1017/S0144686X18000843",
language = "English",
pages = "73--104",
journal = "Ageing and Society",
issn = "0144-686X",
publisher = "Cambridge University Press",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Day centres for older people

T2 - a systematically conducted scoping review of literature about their benefits, purposes and how they are perceived

AU - Orellana, Katharine

AU - Manthorpe, Jill

AU - Tinker, Anthea

PY - 2019/11/28

Y1 - 2019/11/28

N2 - With a policy shift towards personalisation of adult social care in England, much attention has focused on individualised support for older people with care needs. This article reports the findings of a scoping review of United Kingdom (UK) and non-UK literature, published in English from 2005 to 2017, about day centres for older people without dementia and highlights the gaps in evidence. This review, undertaken to inform new empirical research, covered the perceptions, benefits and purposes of day centres. Searches, undertaken in October/November 2014 and updated in August 2017, of electronic databases, libraries, websites, research repositories and journals, identified 77 relevant papers, mostly non-UK. Day centres were found to play a variety of roles for individuals and in care systems. The largest body of evidence concerned social and preventive outcomes. Centre attendance and participation in interventions within them impacted positively on older people's mental health, social contacts, physical function and quality of life. Evidence about outcomes is mainly non-UK. Day centres for older people without dementia are under-researched generally, particularly in the UK. In addition to not being studied as whole services, there are considerable evidence gaps about how day centres are perceived, their outcomes, what they offer, to whom and their wider stakeholders, including family carers, volunteers, staff and professionals who are funding, recommending or referring older people to them.

AB - With a policy shift towards personalisation of adult social care in England, much attention has focused on individualised support for older people with care needs. This article reports the findings of a scoping review of United Kingdom (UK) and non-UK literature, published in English from 2005 to 2017, about day centres for older people without dementia and highlights the gaps in evidence. This review, undertaken to inform new empirical research, covered the perceptions, benefits and purposes of day centres. Searches, undertaken in October/November 2014 and updated in August 2017, of electronic databases, libraries, websites, research repositories and journals, identified 77 relevant papers, mostly non-UK. Day centres were found to play a variety of roles for individuals and in care systems. The largest body of evidence concerned social and preventive outcomes. Centre attendance and participation in interventions within them impacted positively on older people's mental health, social contacts, physical function and quality of life. Evidence about outcomes is mainly non-UK. Day centres for older people without dementia are under-researched generally, particularly in the UK. In addition to not being studied as whole services, there are considerable evidence gaps about how day centres are perceived, their outcomes, what they offer, to whom and their wider stakeholders, including family carers, volunteers, staff and professionals who are funding, recommending or referring older people to them.

KW - day care

KW - day centre

KW - literature review

KW - older people

KW - outcomes

KW - social care

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85052674313&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1017/S0144686X18000843

DO - 10.1017/S0144686X18000843

M3 - Article

SP - 73

EP - 104

JO - Ageing and Society

JF - Ageing and Society

SN - 0144-686X

ER -

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