INDIGO Home University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign logo uic building uic pavilion uic student center

Differences in patient-reported experiences of care by race and acculturation status

Show full item record

Bookmark or cite this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10027/10523

Files in this item

File Description Format
PDF Hasnain et al JOIH final accpted manuscript.pdf (222KB) Main Article PDF
Title: Differences in patient-reported experiences of care by race and acculturation status
Author(s): Hasnain, Memoona; Schwartz, Alan; Girotti, Jorge; Bixby, Angela; Rivera, Luis
Subject(s): patient-centered care acculturation cultural competence quality care
Abstract: Patient-reported experiences of care are an important focus in health disparities research. This study explored the association of patient-reported experiences of care with race and acculturation status in a primary care setting. 881 adult patients (African-American 34 %; Hispanic-classified as unacculturated or biculturated-31 %; Caucasian 33 %; missing race 2 %), in outpatient Family Medicine clinics, completed a written survey in Spanish or English. Consumer Assessment of Healthcare Providers and Systems (CAHPS) Clinician & Group (CAG) Survey Adult Primary Care instrument was used for experiences of care and Short Form-12 survey for health status. Controlling for other variables, race and acculturation were significantly associated with several CAG subscales. Hispanic patients gave significantly higher ratings for care experiences and expressed greater interest in shared decision making. Selected patient-reported measures of care are associated with patients' race and acculturation status (for Hispanic patients). We discuss implications for both provision and measurement of quality care.
Issue Date: 2013-06
Publisher: Springer Verlag
Citation Info: citation:Hasnain M, Schwartz A, Girotti J, Bixby A, Rivera L. Differences in Patient-Reported Experiences of Care by Race and Acculturation Status. Journal of immigrant and minority health / Center for Minority Public Health. Oct 4 2012 doi: 10.1007/s10903-012-9728-x
Type: Article
Description: Post print version of article may differ from published version. The final publication is available at springerlink.com; DOI: 10.1007/s10903-012-9728-x
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10027/10523
ISSN: 1557-1920
Sponsor: Grant number 63821 from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation
Date Available in INDIGO: 2014-07-07
 

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show full item record

Statistics

Country Code Views
United States of America 330
China 104
Russian Federation 23
Ukraine 22
Germany 18

Browse

My Account

Information

Access Key