Assessment of short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ)

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Assessment of short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ). / Hjorth Lauersen, Ditte ; Christensen, Karl Bang; Christensen, Ulla; Frøhlich, Anne .

I: BMC Research Notes, Bind 10, 213, 15.06.2017, s. 1-9.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Hjorth Lauersen, D, Christensen, KB, Christensen, U & Frøhlich, A 2017, 'Assessment of short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ)', BMC Research Notes, bind 10, 213, s. 1-9. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13104-017-2536-6

APA

Hjorth Lauersen, D., Christensen, K. B., Christensen, U., & Frøhlich, A. (2017). Assessment of short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ). BMC Research Notes, 10, 1-9. [213]. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13104-017-2536-6

Vancouver

Hjorth Lauersen D, Christensen KB, Christensen U, Frøhlich A. Assessment of short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ). BMC Research Notes. 2017 jun 15;10:1-9. 213. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13104-017-2536-6

Author

Hjorth Lauersen, Ditte ; Christensen, Karl Bang ; Christensen, Ulla ; Frøhlich, Anne . / Assessment of short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ). I: BMC Research Notes. 2017 ; Bind 10. s. 1-9.

Bibtex

@article{92a7941e78d0450a8149e004a1844013,
title = "Assessment of short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ)",
abstract = "BackgroundType 2 diabetes is a progressive chronic illness that will affect more than 500 million people worldwide by 2030. It is a significant cause of morbidity and mortality. Finding the right care management for diabetes patients is necessary to effectively address the growing population of affected individuals and escalating costs. Patient education is one option for improving patient self-management. However, there are large discrepancies in the outcomes of such programs and long-term data are lacking. We assessed the short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ).MethodsWe conducted a observational cohort study of 83 type 2 diabetes patients participating in patient education programs in Denmark. The seven-scale HeiQ was completed by telephone interview at baseline and 2 weeks (76 participants, 93{\%}) and 12 months (66, 80{\%}) after the patient education ended. Changes over time were assessed using mean values and standard deviation at each time point and Cohen effect sizes.ResultsPatients reported improvements 2 weeks after the program ended in 4 of 7 constructs: skills and technique acquisition (ES = 0.59), self-monitoring and insight (ES = 0.52), constructive attitudes and approaches (ES = 0.43) and social integration and support (ES = 0.27). After 12 months, patients reported improvements in 3 of 7 constructs: skills and technique acquisition (ES = 0.66), constructive attitudes and approaches (ES = 0.43), and emotional wellbeing (ES = 0.44). Skills and technique showed the largest short- and long-term effect size. No significant changes were found in health-related activity or positive and active engagement in life over time.ConclusionAfter 12 months, diabetes patients who participated in patient education demonstrated increased self-management skills, improved acceptance of their chronic illness and decreased negative emotional response to their disease. Applying HeiQ as an outcome measure yielded new knowledge as to what patients with diabetes can obtain by participating in a patient education.",
author = "{Hjorth Lauersen}, Ditte and Christensen, {Karl Bang} and Ulla Christensen and Anne Fr{\o}hlich",
year = "2017",
month = "6",
day = "15",
doi = "10.1186/s13104-017-2536-6",
language = "Dansk",
volume = "10",
pages = "1--9",
journal = "BMC Research Notes",
issn = "1756-0500",
publisher = "BioMed Central Ltd.",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Assessment of short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ)

AU - Hjorth Lauersen, Ditte

AU - Christensen, Karl Bang

AU - Christensen, Ulla

AU - Frøhlich, Anne

PY - 2017/6/15

Y1 - 2017/6/15

N2 - BackgroundType 2 diabetes is a progressive chronic illness that will affect more than 500 million people worldwide by 2030. It is a significant cause of morbidity and mortality. Finding the right care management for diabetes patients is necessary to effectively address the growing population of affected individuals and escalating costs. Patient education is one option for improving patient self-management. However, there are large discrepancies in the outcomes of such programs and long-term data are lacking. We assessed the short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ).MethodsWe conducted a observational cohort study of 83 type 2 diabetes patients participating in patient education programs in Denmark. The seven-scale HeiQ was completed by telephone interview at baseline and 2 weeks (76 participants, 93%) and 12 months (66, 80%) after the patient education ended. Changes over time were assessed using mean values and standard deviation at each time point and Cohen effect sizes.ResultsPatients reported improvements 2 weeks after the program ended in 4 of 7 constructs: skills and technique acquisition (ES = 0.59), self-monitoring and insight (ES = 0.52), constructive attitudes and approaches (ES = 0.43) and social integration and support (ES = 0.27). After 12 months, patients reported improvements in 3 of 7 constructs: skills and technique acquisition (ES = 0.66), constructive attitudes and approaches (ES = 0.43), and emotional wellbeing (ES = 0.44). Skills and technique showed the largest short- and long-term effect size. No significant changes were found in health-related activity or positive and active engagement in life over time.ConclusionAfter 12 months, diabetes patients who participated in patient education demonstrated increased self-management skills, improved acceptance of their chronic illness and decreased negative emotional response to their disease. Applying HeiQ as an outcome measure yielded new knowledge as to what patients with diabetes can obtain by participating in a patient education.

AB - BackgroundType 2 diabetes is a progressive chronic illness that will affect more than 500 million people worldwide by 2030. It is a significant cause of morbidity and mortality. Finding the right care management for diabetes patients is necessary to effectively address the growing population of affected individuals and escalating costs. Patient education is one option for improving patient self-management. However, there are large discrepancies in the outcomes of such programs and long-term data are lacking. We assessed the short and long-term outcomes of diabetes patient education using the health education impact questionnaire (HeiQ).MethodsWe conducted a observational cohort study of 83 type 2 diabetes patients participating in patient education programs in Denmark. The seven-scale HeiQ was completed by telephone interview at baseline and 2 weeks (76 participants, 93%) and 12 months (66, 80%) after the patient education ended. Changes over time were assessed using mean values and standard deviation at each time point and Cohen effect sizes.ResultsPatients reported improvements 2 weeks after the program ended in 4 of 7 constructs: skills and technique acquisition (ES = 0.59), self-monitoring and insight (ES = 0.52), constructive attitudes and approaches (ES = 0.43) and social integration and support (ES = 0.27). After 12 months, patients reported improvements in 3 of 7 constructs: skills and technique acquisition (ES = 0.66), constructive attitudes and approaches (ES = 0.43), and emotional wellbeing (ES = 0.44). Skills and technique showed the largest short- and long-term effect size. No significant changes were found in health-related activity or positive and active engagement in life over time.ConclusionAfter 12 months, diabetes patients who participated in patient education demonstrated increased self-management skills, improved acceptance of their chronic illness and decreased negative emotional response to their disease. Applying HeiQ as an outcome measure yielded new knowledge as to what patients with diabetes can obtain by participating in a patient education.

U2 - 10.1186/s13104-017-2536-6

DO - 10.1186/s13104-017-2536-6

M3 - Tidsskriftartikel

VL - 10

SP - 1

EP - 9

JO - BMC Research Notes

JF - BMC Research Notes

SN - 1756-0500

M1 - 213

ER -

ID: 183012455