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JIA resourcesJJIA resourcesJIA resources-CANEnglishRheumatology;AdolescentPre-teen (9-12 years);Teen (13-15 years);Late Teen (16-18 years)NANASupport, services and resourcesPre-teen (9-12 years) Teen (13-15 years) Late Teen (16-18 years)NA2017-01-31T05:00:00ZJennifer Stinson RN-EC, PhD, CPNPLori Tucker, MDLynn Spiegel, MD, FRCPCLaurie Horricks, FN, MNTonya Palermo, PhD​000Flat ContentHealth A-Z<p>​In addition to the information in this website, there are lots of other resources that can help you learn to manage JIA.</p>
Ressources d'AIJRRessources d'AIJJIA ResourcesFrenchRheumatology;AdolescentPre-teen (9-12 years);Teen (13-15 years);Late Teen (16-18 years)NANASupport, services and resourcesPre-teen (9-12 years) Teen (13-15 years) Late Teen (16-18 years)NA2017-01-31T05:00:00ZJennifer Stinson RN-EC, PhD, CPNPLori Tucker, MDLynn Spiegel, MD, FRCPCLaurie Horricks, FN, MNTonya Palermo, PhD​000Flat ContentHealth A-Z<p>​En plus de l’information contenue dans ce site Web, il existe de nombreuses ressources dont tu peux te servir pour apprendre à gérer ton AIJ. </p>

 

 

JIA resources2637.00000000000JIA resourcesJIA resources-CANJEnglishRheumatology;AdolescentPre-teen (9-12 years);Teen (13-15 years);Late Teen (16-18 years)NANASupport, services and resourcesPre-teen (9-12 years) Teen (13-15 years) Late Teen (16-18 years)NA2017-01-31T05:00:00ZJennifer Stinson RN-EC, PhD, CPNPLori Tucker, MDLynn Spiegel, MD, FRCPCLaurie Horricks, FN, MNTonya Palermo, PhD​000Flat ContentHealth A-Z<p>​In addition to the information in this website, there are lots of other resources that can help you learn to manage JIA.</p><h2>Books</h2><p>Huegel, K. (2002). <em>Young People and Chronic Illness: True Stories, Help and Hope</em>. Monarch Books: Toronto. </p><p>Kaufman, M. (2005). <em>Easy For You To Say: Q&A's for Teens Living With a Chronic Illness or Disability</em>. Key Porter Books: Toronto.</p><p>Kaufman, M., Odette, F. & Silverberg, C. (2003). <em>Ultimate Guide to Sex and Disability: For all of us who live with Disabilities, Chronic Pain and Illness</em>. Cleis Press.</p><p>McDonagh, J. & Patience White, P. (2008). <em>Adolescent Rheumatology</em>. Informa Healthcare: London.</p><h2>Websites</h2><p> <a href="http://cassieandfriends.ca/">Cassie + Friends: A Society for Children Affected by Juvenile Arthritis and Other Rheumatic Diseases</a></p><p> <a href="http://www.arthritis.ca/">The Arthritis Society (Canada)</a></p><p> <a href="http://arthritisnsw.org.au/arthritis/kids-and-arthritis/">Arthritis and Osteoporosis New South Wales: Kids and Arthritis</a></p><p> <a href="https://www.healthlinkbc.ca/health-topics/hw104391">British Columbia Health Guide</a></p><p> <a href="http://www.arthritispatient.ca/">Canadian Arthritis Patient Alliance (CAPA)</a></p><p> <a href="http://www.kidsgetarthritistoo.org/">Kids Get Arthritis Too</a></p><p> <a href="http://www.arthritisresearchuk.org/arthritis-information/young-people.aspx">Arthritis Research UK</a></p><p> <a href="http://painhealth.csse.uwa.edu.au/index.html">painHealth – Muskloskeletal Pain Help</a></p><p> <a href="http://www.printo.it/pediatric-rheumatology/information/UK/1.htm">Pediatric Rheumatology International Trials Organisation (PRINTO)</a></p><p> <a href="http://www.orthop.washington.edu/?q=patient-care/articles/arthritis/juvenile-arthritis.html">University of Washington School of Medicine</a></p><p> <a href="http://www.arthritis.org/">Arthritis Foundation (US)</a></p><p> <a href="https://www.cybertip.ca/app/en/">CyberTip.ca (Canada)</a></p> <p> <a href="http://teenhealthsource.com/">Teen Health Source (Canada)</a> – sexuality and health information </p><h2>Tips for assessing the quality of information on the internet</h2><p>The Internet is the top source of information for teenagers. There are many websites about arthritis. However, the quality of information varies from site to site. Talk to your doctor about information you find on the Internet. She can help you understand the information you find on these sites. </p><p>Here are some tips to help you determine if the site is of good quality. Remember SCREEN!</p><table class="akh-table"><tbody><tr><td>S = Source</td><td>Is the sponsor of the site credible? Check out their credentials. One way to do this, though it’s not 100% accurate, is by looking at the domain. Is the site: government (.gov), educational (.edu), or nonprofit organizations (.org)? Is the site current? What is the last date it was updated?</td></tr><tr><td>C = Conflict of interest or bias</td><td>Is the site selling or promoting a product or service?</td></tr><tr><td>R = editorial Review process</td><td>Is there an editorial process or seal of approval?</td></tr><tr><td>E = Evidence-based</td><td>Are the claims based on scientific research and is there documentation?</td></tr><tr><td>E = Extreme claims</td><td>Does the site claim “miracles,” “amazing results,” or ”earthshaking breakthroughs?” Any claim that a treatment works for dozens of different problems, or has a 95% or 99% improvement rate, is likely to be misleading and driven by profit.</td></tr><tr><td>N = Not related</td><td>Is the information unrelated to or different from what you were told by your health-care provider?<br></td></tr></tbody></table>