Adherence to Long-Term Therapies - Evidence for Action
(2003; 211 pages) View the PDF document
Table of Contents
View the documentPreface
View the documentAcknowledgements
View the documentScientific writers
View the documentIntroduction
View the documentTake-home messages
Open this folder and view contentsSection I - Setting the scene
Close this folderSection II - Improving adherence rates: guidance for countries
Open this folder and view contentsChapter IV - Lessons learned
Close this folderChapter V - Towards the solution
View the document1. Five interacting dimensions affect adherence
View the document2. Intervening in the five dimensions
View the document3. References
Open this folder and view contentsChapter VI - How can improved adherence be translated into health and economic benefits?
Open this folder and view contentsSection III - Disease-Specific Reviews
Open this folder and view contentsAnnexes
Open this folder and view contentsWhere to find a copy of this book
 

3. References

1. Albaz RS. Factors affecting patient compliance in Saudi Arabia. Journal of Social Sciences, 1997, 25: 5-8.

2. Morgan M. Managing hypertension: belief and responses to medication among cultural groups. Sociology of Health & Illness, 1988, 10: 561-578.

3. Belgrave LL. Race and compliance with hypertension treatment. Sociological Abstracts no. 45. American Sociological Association, 1997.

4. Erwin J. Treatment issues for HIV+ Africans in London. Social Science & Medicine, 1999, 49: 1519-1528.

5. Siegel K. Racial differences in attitudes toward protease inhibitors among older HIV-infected men. AIDS Care, 2000, 12, 423-434.

6. Schwalm DU. Effects of war on compliance. Curare, 1997, 20: 101-107.

7. Burkhart P, Dunbar-Jacob J. Adherence research in the pediatric and adolescent populations: A decade in review. In: Hayman L, Mahom M, Turner R, eds. Chronic illness in children: An evidence-based approach. New York, Springer, 2002: 199-229.

8. Fotheringham MSM. Adherence to recommended medical regimens in childhood and adolescence. Journal of Pediatrics and Child Health, 1995, 31: 72-78.

9. Burkhart PV, Dunbar-Jacob JM, Rohay JM. Accuracy of children's self-reported adherence to treatment. Journal of Nursing Scholarship, 2001, 33: 27-32.

10. Rapoff M. Adherence to pediatric medical regimens. New York, Plenum, 1999.

11. Coutts JA, Gibson NA, Paton JY. Measuring compliance with inhaled medication in asthma. Archives of Disease in Childhood, 1992, 67: 332-333.

12. Courteheuse C. [Reciprocal responsibility: the case with asthma.] [French] Revue Medicale de la Suisse Romande, 1992, 112: 235-238.

13. Eney RD, Goldstein EO. Compliance of chronic asthmatics with oral administration of theophylline as measured by serum and salivary levels. Pediatrics, 1976, 57: 513-517.

14. Jernigan JA. Update on drugs and the elderly. American Family Physician, 1984, 29: 238-247.

15. Johnson MJ, Williams M, Marshall ES. Adherent and nonadherent medication- taking in elderly hypertensive patients. Clinical Nursing Research, 1999, 8: 318-335.

16. Pinzone HA et al. Prediction of asthma episodes in children using peak expiratory flow rates, medication compliance, and exercise data. Annals of Allergy, 1991, 67: 481-486.

17. Rose LE et al. The contexts of adherence for African Americans with high blood pressure. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 2000, 32: 587-594.

18. Ciechanowski, PS, Katon, WJ, and Russo, JE Depression and diabetes: impact of depressives symptoms on adherence, function, and costs. Archives of Internal Medicine, 2000, 27: 3278-3285.

19. Horne R. Patients' beliefs about treatment: the hidden determinant of treatment outcome? Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 1999, 47: 491-495.

20. Horne R, Hankins M, Jenkins R. The satisfaction with information about medicines scale (SIMS): A new measurement tool for audit and research. Quality in Health Care, 2001, 10: 135-140.

21. Horne R, Weinman J. Patients' beliefs about prescribed medicines and their role in adherence to treatment in chronic physical illness. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 1999, 47: 555-567.

22. Gupta K, Horne R. The influence of health beliefs on the presentation and consultation outcome in patients with chemical sensitivities. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 2001, 50: 131-137.

23. Petrie KJ, Wessely S. Modern worries, new technology, and medicine. British Medical Journal, 2002, 324: 690-691.

24. Miller W, Rollnick S. Motivational interviewing. New York, Guilford Press, 1999.

25. Gut-Gobert C et al. [Current trends in asthma management.] [French] Presse Medicale, 2000, 29: 761-765.

26. Weinstein AG. Asthma treatment and noncompliance. Delaware Medical Journal, 2000, 72: 209-213.

27. Gibson PG. Self-management education and regular practitioner review for adults with asthma. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, 2001, Issue 1.

28. Tuldra A et al. Prospective randomized two-arm controlled study to determine the efficacy of a specific intervention to improve long-term adherence to highly active antiretroviral therapy. Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes, 2000, 25: 221-228.

29. Sebastian MS, Bothamley GH. Tuberculosis preventive therapy: perspective from a multi-ethnic community. Respiratory Medicine, 2000, 94: 648-653.

30. Walsh S, Hagan T, Gamsu D. Rescuer and rescued: applying a cognitive analytic perspective to explore the 'mis-management' of asthma. British Journal of Medical Psychology, 2000, 73: 151-168.

31. Renders C, Valk G, Griffin S. Interventions to improve the management of diabetes mellitus in primary care, outpatient and community settings. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, 2001, Issue 1.

32. Haisch J, Remmele W. [Effectiveness and efficiency of ambulatory diabetes education programmes. A comparison of specialty practice and general practice.] [German] Deutsche Medizinische Wochenschrift, 2000, 125: 171-176.

33. Shiffman S et al. The efficacy of computer-tailored smoking cessation material as a supplement to nicotine polacrilex gum therapy. Archives of Internal Medicine, 2000, 160: 1675-1681.

34. Marquez CE et al. [Treatment compliance in arterial hypertension. A 2-year intervention trial through health education.] [Spanish] Atencion Primaria, 2000, 26: 5-10.

35. Lowe CJ et al. Effects of a medicine review and education programme for older people in general practice. British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology, 2000, 50: 172-175.

36. Sloss EM et al. Selecting target conditions for quality of care improvement in vulnerable older adults. Journal of the American Geriatrics Society, 2000, 48: 363-369.

37. Richardson R et al. Learning curve. Hypertension: catch them when they're older. Nursing Times, 2000, 96: 42-43.

38. Kokubu F et al. [Hospitalization reduction by an asthma tele-medicine system japanese]. Arerugi - Japanese Journal of Allergology, 2000, 49: 19-31.

39. Serrier P et al. [Evaluation of an educational program on asthma for pharmacists.] [French] Presse Medicale, 2000, 29: 1987-1991.

40. Strobach D et al. [Patient medication counselling - patient counselling about discharge medication]. [German] Medizinische Klinik, 2000, 95: 548-551.

41. Piette JD et al. Do automated calls with nurse follow-up improve self-care and glycemic control among vulnerable patients with diabetes? American Journal of Medicine, 2000, 108: 20-27.

42. Rice VH. Nursing interventions for smoking cessation. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews, 2001, Issue 1, 2001.

43. Banerjee A et al. Evaluation of a unified treatment regimen for all new cases of tuberculosis using guardian-based supervision. International Journal of Tuberculosis & Lung Disease, 2000, 4: 333-339.

44. Rohland BM, Rohrer JE, Richards CC. The long-term effect of outpatient commitment on service use. Administration & Policy in Mental Health, 2000, 27: 383-394.

45. Nisbeth O, Klausen K, Andersen LB. Effectiveness of counselling over 1 year on changes in lifestyle and coronary heart disease risk factors. Patient Education & Counseling, 2000, 40: 121-31.

46. Nichols-English G, Poirier S. Optimizing adherence to pharmaceutical care plans. Journal of the American Pharmaceutical Association, 2000, 40: 475-485.

47. Siegel K, Karus D, Schrimshaw EW. Racial differences in attitudes toward protease inhibitors among older HIV-infected men. AIDS Care, 2000, 12: 423-434.

48. James M et al. Cost effectiveness analysis of screening for sight threatening diabetic eye disease. British Medical Journal, 2000, 320: 1627-1631 [erratum published in British Medical Journal, 2000, 321: 424].

49. McCulloch D. Managing diabetes for improved health and economic outcomes. American Journal of Managed Care, 2000, 6 (Suppl): S1089-S1095.

50. Ostrop NJ, Hallett KA, Gill MJ. Long-term patient adherence to antiretroviral therapy. Annals of Pharmacotherapy, 2000, 34: 703-709.

51. Tutty S, Simon G, Ludman E. Telephone counseling as an adjunct to antidepressant treatment in the primary care system. A pilot study. Effective Clinical Practice, 2000, 3: 170-178.

52. Solomon LJ et al. Free nicotine patches plus proactive telephone peer support to help low-income women stop smoking. Preventive Medicine, 2000, 31: 68-74.

53. Norris SL et al. Effectiveness of physician-based assessment and counseling for exercise in a staff model HMO. Preventive Medicine, 2000, 30: 513-523.

54. Salmon-Ceron D et al. [Adherence to antiretroviral treatments with a protease inhibitor in HIV-infected patients.] [French] Annales de Medecine Interne, 2000, 151: 297-302.

55. Muller C, Hagele R, Heinl KW. [Differentiation and modification of compliance with reference to topical corticoid medication in patients with bronchial asthma.] [German] Pneumologie, 1996, 50: 257-259.

56. Woller W et al. Cortisone image and emotional support by key figures in patients with bronchial asthma. An empirical study. Psychotherapy & Psychosomatics, 1993, 59: 190-196.

57. Wagner EH et al. Chronic care clinics for diabetes in primary care: A system-wide randomized trial. Diabetes Care, 2001, 24: 695-700.

58. Risk factor changes and mortality results. Multiple Risk Factor Intervention Trial Research Group. 1982. Journal of the American Medical Association, 1997, 277: 582-594.

59. Five-year findings of the hypertension detection and follow-up program. I. Reduction in mortality of persons with high blood pressure, including mild hypertension. Hypertension Detection and Follow-up Program Cooperative Group. 1979. Journal of the American Medical Association, 1997, 277: 157-166.

60. DeBusk RF et al. A case-management system for coronary risk factor modification after acute myocardial infarction. Annals of Internal Medicine, 1994, 120: 721-729.

61. Peters AL, Davidson MB, Ossorio RC. Management of patients with diabetes by nurses with support of subspecialists. HMO Practice, 1995, 9: 8-13.

62. Garnett WR. Antiepileptic drug treatment: outcomes and adherence. Pharmacotherapy, 2000, 20: 191S-199S.

63. Ruggieron L et al. Impact of social support and stress on compliance in women with gestational diabetes. Diabetes Care, 1990, 13: 441-443.

64. Glasgow RE, McCaul KD, Schafer LC. Self care behaviors and glycemic control in Type 1 diabetes. Journal of Chronic Diseases, 1987, 40: 399-412.

65. MacLean D, Lo R. The non-insulin-dependent diabetic: success and failure in compliance. Australian Journal of Advanced Nursing, 1998, 15: 33-42.

66. Kyngas H. Predictors of good compliance in adolescents with epilepsy. Seizure, 2001, 10: 549-553.

67. Kyngas H, Rissanen M. Support as a crucial predictor of good compliance of adolescents with a chronic disease. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 2001, 10: 767-774.

68. Pendley JS et al. Peer and family support in children and adolescents with type 1 diabetes. Journal of Pediatric Psychology, 2002, 27: 429-438.

69. Burroughs TE et al. Research on social support in adolescents with IDDM: a critical review. Diabetes Educator, 1997, 23: 438-448.

70. Fitzgerald JT et al. Differences in the impact of dietary restrictions on African Americans and Caucasians with NIDDM. Diabetes Educator, 1997, 23: 41-47.

71. Wang CY, Fenske MM. Self-care of adults with non-insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus: influence of family and friends. Diabetes Educator, 1996, 22: 465-470.

72. La Greca AM et al. I get by with a little help from my family and friends: adolescents' support for diabetes care. Journal of Pediatric Psychology, 1995, 20: 449-476.

73. Garay-Sevilla ME et al. Adherence to treatment and social support in patients with non-insulin dependent diabetes mellitus. Journal of Diabetes & its Complications, 1995, 9: 81-86.

74. Belgrave FZ, Lewis DM. The role of social support in compliance and other health behaviors for African Americans with chronic illnesses. Journal of Health & Social Policy, 1994, 5: 55-68.

75. Ruggiero L et al. Self-reported compliance with diabetes self-management during pregnancy. International Journal of Psychiatry in Medicine, 1993, 23: 195-207.

76. Sherbourne CD et al. Antecedents of adherence to medical recommendations: results from the Medical Outcomes Study. Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 1992, 15: 447-468.

77. Nagasawa M et al. Meta-analysis of correlates of diabetes patients' compliance with prescribed medications. Diabetes Educator, 1990, 16: 192-200.

78. Ruggiero L et al. Impact of social support and stress on compliance in women with gestational diabetes. Diabetes Care, 1990, 13: 441-443.

79. Fishman T. The 90-Second Intervention: a patient compliance mediated technique to improve and control hypertension. Public Health Reports, 1995, 110: 173-178.

80. Stanton AL. Determinants of adherence to medical regimens by hypertensive patients. Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 1987, 10: 377-394.

81. Kyngas H. Compliance with health regimens of adolescents with epilepsy. Seizure, 2000, 9: 598-604.

82. Kyngas HA, Kroll T, Duffy ME. Compliance in adolescents with chronic diseases: a review. Journal of Adolescent Health, 2000, 26: 379-388.

83. Cameron C. Patient compliance: recognition of factors involved and suggestions for promoting compliance with therapeutic regimens. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 1996, 24: 244-250.

84. Schlenk EA, Hart LK. Relationship between health locus of control, health value, and social support and compliance of persons with diabetes mellitus. Diabetes Care, 1984, 7: 566-574.

85. Levy RL. Social support and compliance: a selective review and critique of treatment integrity and outcome measurement. Social Science & Medicine, 1983, 17: 1329-1338.

86. Doherty WJ et al. Effect of spouse support and health beliefs on medication adherence. Journal of Family Practice, 1983, 17: 837-841.

87. Kyngas HA. Compliance of adolescents with asthma. Nursing & Health Sciences, 1999, 1: 195-202.

88. Weishut DJ. [Coping with AIDS in a support group - an encounter with the health system.] [Hebrew] Harefuah, 1996, 130: 521-523.

89. Demas PA et al. Maternal adherence to the zidovudine regimen for HIV exposed infants to prevent HIV infection: a preliminary study. Pediatrics, 2002, 110: e35.

90. Spire B et al. Adherence to highly active antiretroviral therapies (HAART) in HIV-infected patients: from a predictive to a dynamic approach. Social Science & Medicine, 2002, 54: 1481-1496.

91. Roberts KJ. Barriers to and facilitators of HIV-positive patients' adherence to antiretroviral treatment regimens. AIDS Patient Care & STDs, 2000, 14: 155-168.

92. Catz SL et al. Patterns, correlates, and barriers to medication adherence among persons prescribed new treatments for HIV disease. Health Psychology, 2000, 19: 124-133.

93. Katapodi MC et al. The influence of social support on breast cancer screening in a multicultural community sample. Oncology Nursing Forum, 2002, 29: 845-852.

94. Abercrombie PD. Improving adherence to abnormal Pap smear follow-up. Journal of Obstetric, Gynecologic, & Neonatal Nursing, 2001, 30: 80-88.

95. Crane LA. Social support and adherence behavior among women with abnormal Pap smears. Journal of Cancer Education, 1996, 11: 164-173.

96. Owen N, Brown SL. Smokers unlikely to quit. Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 1991, 14: 627-636.

97. DiIorio C, Faherty B, Manteuffel B. Cognitive-perceptual factors associated with antiepileptic medication compliance. Research in Nursing & Health, 1991, 14: 329-338.

98. Orleans CT et al. Self-help quit smoking interventions: effects of self-help materials, social support instructions, and telephone counseling. Journal of Consulting & Clinical Psychology, 1991, 59: 439-448.

99. Guimon J. The use of group programs to improve medication compliance in patients with chronic diseases. Patient Education & Counseling, 1995, 26: 189-193.

100. Broadhead RS et al. Increasing drug users' adherence to HIV treatment: results of a peer-driven intervention feasibility study. Social Science & Medicine, 2002, 55: 235-246.

101. Magura S et al. Adherence to medication regimens and participation in dual-focus self-help groups. Psychiatric Services, 2002, 53: 310-316.

102. Hoch C, Gobel U, Janssen G. [Psychosocial support of patients with homozygous beta-thalassaemia.] [German] Klinische Padiatrie, 2000, 212: 216-219.

103. Richards W et al. A self-help program for childhood asthma in a residential treatment center. Clinical Pediatrics, 1981, 20: 453-457.

104. Weishut DJ. [Coping with AIDS in a support group - an encounter with the health system.] [Hebrew] Harefuah, 1996, 130: 521-523.

105. Getahun H, Maher D. Contribution of 'TB clubs' to tuberculosis control in a rural district in Ethiopia. International Journal of Tuberculosis & Lung Disease, 2000, 4: 174-178.

106. Garay-Sevilla ME et al. Adherence to treatment and social support in patients with non-insulin dependent diabetes mellitus. Journal of Diabetes & its Complications, 1995, 9: 81-86.

107. Kulcar Z. Self-help, mutual aid and chronic patients' clubs in Croatia, Yugoslavia: discussion paper. Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine, 1991, 84: 288-291.

108. Boza RA et al. Patient noncompliance and overcompliance. Behavior patterns underlying a patient's failure to 'follow doctor's orders'. Postgraduate Medicine, 1987, 81: 163-170.

109. Lilja P. Recognizing the effect of social support on compliance to medical regimen in the elderly chronically ill. Home Healthcare Nurse, 1984, 2: 17-22.

110. Koch T, Selim P, Kralik D. Enhancing lives through the development of a community- based participatory action research programme. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 2002, 11: 109-117.

111. Dias JC. [Community participation and control of endemic diseases in Brazil: problems and possibilities.] [Portuguese] Cadernos de Saude Publica, 1998, 14 (Suppl) 2: 19-37.

112. Asthana S, Oostvogels R. Community participation in HIV prevention: problems and prospects for community-based strategies among female sex workers in Madras. Social Science & Medicine, 1996, 43: 133-148.

113. Loue S, Lloyd LS, Phoombour E. Organizing Asian Pacific Islanders in an urban community to reduce HIV risk: a case study. AIDS Education & Prevention, 1996, 8: 381-393.

114. Freudenberg N. A new role for community organizations in the prevention and control of tuberculosis. Journal of Community Health, 1995, 20: 15-28.

115. Bermejo A, Bekui A. Community participation in disease control. Social Science & Medicine, 1993, 36: 1145-1150.

116. Kuehnert PL. Community health nursing and the AIDS pandemic: case report of one community's response. Journal of Community Health Nursing, 1991, 8: 137-146.

117. Delaney C. Reducing recidivism: medication versus psychosocial rehabilitation. Journal of Psychosocial Nursing & Mental Health Services, 1998, 36: 28-34.

118. Davies M et al. Evaluation of a hospital diabetes specialist nursing service: a randomized controlled trial. Diabetic Medicine, 2001, 18: 301-307.

119. Akbar DH, Al Gamdi AA. Common causes of admission in diabetics. Saudi Medical Journal, 2000, 21: 539-542.

120. Gray A et al. Cost effectiveness of an intensive blood glucose control policy in patients with type 2 diabetes: economic analysis alongside randomised controlled trial (UKPDS 41).United Kingdom Prospective Diabetes Study Group. British Medical Journal, 2000, 320: 1373-1378.

121. Steffens B. Cost-effective management of type 2 diabetes: providing quality care in a cost-constrained environment. American Journal of Managed Care, 2000, 6: S697-S703.

122. Feuerstein M et al. Compliance - a joint effort of the patient and his doctor. Epilepsy Research, 1988, (Suppl) 1: 51-56.

123. Carter IR, Nash C, Ridgway A. On any Saturday - a practical model for diabetes education. Journal of the National Medical Association, 2002, 94: 67-72.

124. O'Grady A et al. Effectiveness of changes in the delivery of diabetes care in a rural community. Australian Journal of Rural Health, 2001, 9: 74-78.

125. Ockene J. Strategies to increase adherence to treatment. In: Burke LE, Ockene IS, eds. Compliance in health care and research. Armonk, New York, Futura, 2001: 43-55.

126. Ockene IS et al. Effect of physician-delivered nutrition counseling training and an office-support program on saturated fat intake, weight, and serum lipid measurements in a hyperlipidemic population: Worcester Area Trial for Counseling in Hyperlipidemia (WATCH). Archives of Internal Medicine, 1999, 159: 725-731.

127. Ockene IS et al. Effect of training and a structured office practice on physician- delivered nutrition counseling: the Worcester-Area Trial for Counseling in Hyperlipidemia (WATCH). American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 1996, 12: 252-258.

128. Ockene JK et al. Provider training for patient-centered alcohol counseling in a primary care setting. Archives of Internal Medicine, 1997, 157: 2334-2341.

129. Canga N et al. Intervention study for smoking cessation in diabetic patients: a randomized controlled trial in both clinical and primary care settings. Diabetes Care, 2000, 23: 1455-1460.

130. Ockene JK et al. The Physician-Delivered Smoking Intervention Project: factors that determine how much the physician intervenes with smokers. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 1994, 9: 379-384.

131. Prochaska JO, DiClemente CC. Stages of change in the modification of problem behaviors. Progress In Behavior Modification, 1992, 28: 183-218.

132. Prochaska JO, DiClemente CC, Norcross JC. In search of how people change. Applications to addictive behaviors. American Psychologist, 1992, 47: 1102- 1114.

133. Prochaska JO, Redding C, Evers K. The Transtheoretical Model. In: Glanz K LF, Rimer BK, eds. Health behavior and health education: theory, research, and practice. San Francisco, Jossey-Bass, 1997.

134. Roter DL et al. Effectiveness of interventions to improve patient compliance: a meta-analysis. Medical Care, 1998, 36: 1138-1161.

135. McCann K. AIDS in the nineties: from science to policy. Care in the community and by the community. AIDS Care, 1990, 2: 421-424.

136. Lo R. Correlates of expected success at adherence to health regimen of people with IDDM. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 1999, 30: 418-424.

to previous section
to next section
 
 
The WHO Essential Medicines and Health Products Information Portal was designed and is maintained by Human Info NGO. Last updated: August 29, 2014