SYSTEMATIC REVIEW REGISTER
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Registration of Systematic Review Titles
Please note: this register is for the use of JBI affiliated entities ONLY. Registration of a systematic review title on the JBI website is to promote collaboration between affiliated entities via highlighting current work to other JBI review authors and to recognise that the registered topic is currently in development to avoid any unintended and/or unnecessary duplication of research effort.
Registered systematic reviews that are currently underway are listed below. Protocols for these reviews may already be published or in preparation for publication within six months of initial registration. To avoid duplication, titles in this list should not be replicated by other review authors. Please contact the listed Primary Reviewer or the JBI Synthesis Science Unit if you would like further information about any of these registered reviews.
Registration of titles on this web page does not in any way constitute acceptance of the topic by JBI Evidence Synthesis.
|Title||Certified authors||Collaborating Entity or Institution||Date registered||Custom text|
|Terminology and frameworks used for the classification of voice disorders: a scoping review||Christopher L Payten||University of Sydney||2021-04-01||
University of Sydney
Christopher L Payten
This review will consider participants (adults and children) that have been diagnosed with a voice disorder using any diagnostic criteria or framework.
This review will consider a broad range of studies that report on patients with a voice disorder and include: 1) the development or description of a voice disorder classification framework and / or classification criteria (i.e. groups of conditions); 2) a description of defined criteria used to describe one or more voice disorder classification group(s) / framework.
Studies considered for inclusion will: 1) provide enough descriptive detail of the structure of the classification system to allow for a summary description; 2) use well defined methodological approaches to determine a set of criteria. (e.g. a consensus approach based on expert opinion; statistical modeling; systematic literature reviews; methods considering multiple diagnostic tests).
|Quality monitoring indicators in the organ and tissue donation process: a scoping review||Rafael Rodrigo da Silva Pimentel||The Brazilian Centre for Evidence-based Healthcare: A JBI Centre of Excellence||2021-04-01||
The Brazilian Centre for Evidence-based Healthcare: A JBI Centre of Excellence
Rafael Rodrigo da Silva Pimentel
In this scope review we will consider all documents in the white and gray literature that address the quality monitoring indicators in the process of organ and tissue donation, individual participants will not be considered in the selection of studies.
The concepts of interest are the Indicators for monitoring the quality of the organ and tissue donation process used in health systems and services. The indicators are a guideline that helps to verify whether the objectives initially proposed have been achieved, allow monitoring and continuous improvement of services. Therefore, studies, reports or documents that investigate the terms: “Quality indicators”, “Quality metrics”, “Health Status Indicators”, “Organ donation”, “Tissue donation”, “Tissue and Organ Procurement” will be included.
|Use of simulation in nursing postgraduate and continuing education programs: a scoping review protocol||Adriana Maria Duarte||Portugal Centre for Evidence Based Practice: A JBI Centre of Excellence||2021-03-30||
Use of simulation in nursing postgraduate and continuing education programs: a scoping review protocol
Portugal Centre for Evidence Based Practice: A JBI Centre of Excellence
Adriana Maria Duarte
This review will consider studies that include participants who are: a) Nurses - a registered nurse affiliated with a government-authorized licensing body for the effective legal practice of the profession. A professional willing to take part in a simulation learning activity to obtain or demonstrate mastery of knowledge, skills, and initiatives of professional practice.
All studies explore the use of simulations. Definition: Simulation is a technique that recreates real clinical situations with their particularities, within a controlled environment, in an interactive way, to develop knowledge in a practical method. Therefore, preparing the student in a complete, cognitive, and behavioral way, and improving their decision-making ability and the management of problems presented, when something similar happens in a real clinical setting.
|Pediatric food insecurity and the role of the healthcare provider: a scoping review||Dr. Sheenagh J George||Aligning Health Needs and Evidence for Transformative Change (AH-NET-C): A JBI Centre of Excellence||2021-03-23||
Aligning Health Needs and Evidence for Transformative Change (AH-NET-C): A JBI Centre of Excellence
Dr. Sheenagh J George
Healthcare clinicians who provide care for children* who may experience food insecurity, where children* are defined as being 18 years old or less.
Scoping review - exploring how healthcare providers (i.e. nurses, physicians, nutritionists, etc.) who are directly involved in the care of pediatric patients address or encounter pediatric food insecurity within their scope of practice and what associated barriers are identified in extant literature.
|Experiences of advance care planning for patients with heart failure: a qualitative systematic review protocol||Motohiro Sano||The Chiba University Centre for Evidence Based Practice: A JBI Affiliated Group||2021-03-22||
Experiences of advance care planning for patients with heart failure: a qualitative systematic review protocol
The Chiba University Centre for Evidence Based Practice: A JBI Affiliated Group
Patients diagnosed with heart failure (18 years old and over).
Patients' experience of ACP.
|Experience of the impact of chemobrain in childhood cancer survivors: a qualitative systematic review||Ines Semendric||JBI – The University of Adelaide||2021-03-18||
Experience of the impact of chemobrain in childhood cancer survivors: a qualitative systematic review
JBI – The University of Adelaide
Children from the age of 0-18 who are currently undergoing chemotherapy or have previously undergone chemotherapy regardless of gender, geographic location (English speaking only), education status, and individual cancer/treatment specifics. The included population must provide their own voice or their parent’s voice on their behalf to express their experiences. Studies will be excluded if the population is above 18, presented experiences revolve around cancer, or only the parent’s personal experiences are presented.
The experience of pediatric populations who are undergoing chemotherapy/have undergone chemotherapy on their cognitive function and development.
|Women's experience of vaginal examination assessment labor progress: a mixed methods review||WAN-LIN PAN||Taiwan Evidence Based Practice Centre: A JBI Affiliated Group||2021-03-18||
Taiwan Evidence Based Practice Centre: A JBI Affiliated Group
The inclusion criteria were age range between 20 and 50 years, 37-41 weeks of pregnancy, writing and reading literacy, no history of medical and mental illnesses, low-risk pregnancy, no indication of cesarean section.
Non-routine vaginal examination inducing purple line, behavior observation, uterine contraction, verbal expression.
|Experiences of adolescents who are losing a parent: a qualitative systematic review protocol||Naho Sato||The Chiba University Centre for Evidence Based Practice: A JBI Affiliated Group||2021-03-18||
The Chiba University Centre for Evidence Based Practice: A JBI Affiliated Group
Adolescents who experienced of losing their parents. The type of disease causing the parent's health condition will not be specified. The adolescents who have lost a parent to suicide, crime, accident, or disaster will be excluded.
The experiences of losing a parent during adolescence, including the phenomena and perceptions that occurred in their daily lives as their parents' condition changed or deteriorated.
|Parental experiences of caring for their preschool children after declining vaccines: a qualitative systematic review protocol||Christine Huel||The University of Victoria (UVic) Centre for Evidence-Informed Nursing and Healthcare (CEiNHC): A JBI Affiliated Group||2021-03-18||
Parental experiences of caring for their preschool children after declining vaccines: a qualitative systematic review protocol
The University of Victoria (UVic) Centre for Evidence-Informed Nursing and Healthcare (CEiNHC): A JBI Affiliated Group
This review will consider studies that involve parents or caregivers of infants and preschool children who refuse some or all childhood vaccines. Studies that focus only on parental caregivers’ perceptions or opinions about vaccination or on health care provider's perspectives on vaccine refusal and preventing communicable disease will be excluded, as this review is focused on the activities or health-related work of parents.
The phenomena of interest includes parental experiences and the activities that caregivers or parents do when caring for their unvaccinated preschool children after choosing to refuse all or some routine childhood vaccines. It includes how parents try to prevent their children from contracting a vaccine-preventable communicable disease, and what they do to enhance their health in order to minimize the risk of a child becoming critically ill from a communicable disease. Enhancing health refers to practical activities that caregivers or parents enact to improve their children’s health with consideration for the possibility of them contracting a vaccine-preventable illness. Parental work of caring for a sick child also addresses the overall review question.
|Registered nurses’ perspectives on their roles of supervising undergraduate nursing students during clinical placement: a systematic review||Leanne Hunt, PhD||The New South Wales Centre for Evidence Based Health Care: A JBI Affiliated Group||2021-03-15||
Registered nurses’ perspectives on their roles of supervising undergraduate nursing students during clinical placement: a systematic review
The New South Wales Centre for Evidence Based Health Care: A JBI Affiliated Group
Leanne Hunt, PhD
Registered Nurse (RN): graduate trained nurse who has met the requirements to be eligible for registration and to practice as a RN.
This review will target studies that investigate RNs’ perceptions of carrying out preceptor role with undergraduate nursing students’ clinical placement, including qualitative, quantitative, and mixed methods studies. Studies that explore RNs’ understanding, experiences and views regarding facilitators and/or barriers to supervising undergraduate nursing student will also be considered. Studies that focus on undergraduate nursing students’ perceptions of preceptor roles will be excluded. This review will consider studies within the range of settings that undergraduate student nurses placements occur.