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Appears in Collections:Faculty of Health Sciences and Sport Journal Articles
Peer Review Status: Refereed
Title: A nurse-led interdisciplinary approach to promote self-management of type 2 diabetes: A process evaluation of post intervention experiences (Forthcoming/Available Online)
Authors: Whitehead, Lisa C
Crowe, Marie T
Carter, Janet D
Maskill, Virginia R
Carlyle, Dave
Bugge, Carol
Frampton, Chris M A
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Keywords: evaluation
Issue Date: 15-Jul-2016
Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell
Citation: Whitehead LC, Crowe MT, Carter JD, Maskill VR, Carlyle D, Bugge C & Frampton CMA A nurse-led interdisciplinary approach to promote self-management of type 2 diabetes: A process evaluation of post intervention experiences (Forthcoming/Available Online), Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice.
Abstract: Rationale, aims and objectives  Self-management of type 2 diabetes through diet, exercise and for many medications, are vital in achieving and maintaining glycaemic control in type 2 diabetes. A number of interventions have been designed to improve self-management, but the outcomes of these are rarely explored from a qualitative angle and even fewer through a process evaluation.  Method  A process evaluation was conducted using a qualitative design with participants randomized to an intervention. Seventy-three people living with type 2 diabetes and hyperglycaemia for a minimum of 1 year, randomized to one of two interventions (n = 34 to an education intervention andn = 39 to an education and acceptance and commitment therapy intervention) completed stage one of the process evaluation, immediately following the intervention through written feedback guided by open-ended questions. A purposive sample of 27 participants completed semi-structured interviews at 3 and 6 months post intervention. Interview data were transcribed and data analysed using a thematic analysis.  Results  The majority of participants described an increase in knowledge around diabetes self-management and an increased sense of personal responsibility. Participants also described changes in self-management activities and reflected on the challenges in instigating and maintaining change to improve diabetes management.  Conclusion  The complexities of implementing change in daily life to improve glycaemic control indicate the need for ongoing support post intervention, which may increase and maintain the effectiveness of the intervention.
Type: Journal Article
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Affiliation: Edith Cowan University, Western Australia
University of Otago
University of Canterbury
University of Otago
University of Otago
HS Post Qual - Stirling
University of Otago

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