What's Coming JCRP -- September 2019 Issue


What's Coming in JCRP -- September 2019 Issue

By Lenny Kaminsky, PhD, JCRP Editor-in-Chief

From the Editor

Invited Commentary
Integrating Science, Practice and Mentorship in Cardiac Rehabilitation:  The Inaugural TotalCardiology Research Network Retreat

Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis
Influence of High-intensity Interval Training and Continuous Training in the Functional Capacity of Individuals with Heart Failure
Exercise Training in Adults with Congential Heart Disease
Exercise Interventions in Patients with Implantable Cardioverter-Defibrillators and Cardiac Resynchronization Therapy

Cardiac Rehabilitation
A Motivational Telephone Intervention to Reduce Early Drop-Out in Cardiac Rehabilitation:  A Pilot Feasibility Study
Arterial stiffness is associated with moderate to vigorous physical activity levels in acute myocardial infarction patients 
Translation and Psychometric Evaluation of the Chinese Version of the Information Needs in Cardiac Rehabilitation Patients Tool

Pulmonary Rehabilitation
People with COPD who respond to ground-based walking training are characterized by lower pre-training exercise capacity, better lung function and show greater progression in walking training
Adherence to Pulmonary Rehabilitation in COPD: A Qualitative Exploration of Patient Perspectives on Barriers and Facilitators


Literature Update

Online Only Articles
These articles are available only in the online version of JCRP available at https://journals.lww.com/jcrjournal/pages/default.aspx.
Cardiac Rehabilitation
Inspiratory muscle training after heart valve replacement surgery improves inspiratory muscle strength, lung function and functional capacity: randomized controlled trial
The 6-minute Walk Test: Difference in Explanatory Variables for Performance by Older Community-dwelling Adults and Patients Hospitalized for Cardiac Disease
Pulmonary Rehabilitation
Let’s boogie: Feasibility of a Dance Intervention in Patients with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease
Brief Reports
Patient Reported Psychological Distress after Spontaneous Coronary Artery Dissection: Evidence for Posttraumatic Stress
Dyspnea during In-Hospital Rehabilitation as a Predictor of Re-Hospitalization, and Mortality in Patients with Acute Heart Failure