Adherence to Long-Term Therapies - Evidence for Action
(2003; 211 pages) Voir le document au format PDF
Table des matières
Afficher le documentPreface
Afficher le documentAcknowledgements
Afficher le documentScientific writers
Afficher le documentIntroduction
Afficher le documentTake-home messages
Ouvrir ce répertoire et afficher son contenuSection I - Setting the scene
Ouvrir ce répertoire et afficher son contenuSection II - Improving adherence rates: guidance for countries
Ouvrir ce répertoire et afficher son contenuSection III - Disease-Specific Reviews
Fermer ce répertoireAnnexes
Fermer ce répertoireAnnex I - Behavioural mechanisms explaining adherence
Afficher le document1. Introduction
Afficher le document2. The nature of poor adherence
Afficher le document3. Determinants of adherence
Afficher le document4. Models
Afficher le document5. Interventions
Afficher le document6. Conclusions
Afficher le document7. References
Ouvrir ce répertoire et afficher son contenuAnnex II - Statements by stakeholders
Afficher le documentAnnex III - Table of reported factors by condition and dimension
Afficher le documentAnnex IV - Table of reported interventions by condition and dimension
Ouvrir ce répertoire et afficher son contenuAnnex V - Global Adherence Interdisciplinary Network (GAIN)
Ouvrir ce répertoire et afficher son contenuWhere to find a copy of this book

7. References

1. Bloom BS. Daily regimen and compliance with treatment. British Medical Journal, 2001, 323: 647.

2. Myers LB, Midence K. Adherence to treatment in medical conditions. Amsterdam, Harwood Academic, 1998.

3. Burnier M, Brunner HR. Impact on clinical outcomes. Compliance in healthcare and research. Monograph series. Armonk, NY, Blackwell, 2001: 299 - 309.

4. Scopp A. Clear communication skills with headache patients. Headache Quarterly, 2000, 11: 269 - 274.

5. Rudman LA, Gonzales MH, Borgida E. Mishandling the gift of life: Noncompliance in renal transplant patients. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 1999, 29: 834 - 851.

6. Wright S. Patient satisfaction in the context of cancer care. Irish Journal of Psychology, 1998, 19: 274 - 282.

7. Dew MA. Behavioral factors in heart transplantation: Quality of life and medical compliance. Journal of Applied Biobehavioral Research, 1994, 2: 28 - 54.

8. Harper RG et al. Self-report evaluation of health behavior, stress vulnerability, and medical outcome of heart transplant recipients. Psychosomatic Medicine, 1998, 60: 563 - 569.

9. Godding V, Kruth M, Jamart J. Joint consultation for high-risk asthmatic children and their families, with pediatrician and child psychiatrist as co-therapists: model and evaluation. Family Process, 1997, 36: 265 - 280.

10. Wamboldt FS et al. Parental criticism and treatment outcome in adolescents hospitalized for severe, chronic asthma. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 1995, 39: 995 - 1005.

11. Romero MI, Portilla L, Martin E. El apoyo social y su papel en la Diabetes Mellitus: consideraciones teoricas y resultados. [Social support, its role in diabetes mellitus: Theoretical considerations and results.] Avances en Psicologia Clinica Latinoamericana, 1992, 10: 81 - 86.

12. Wilson MG, Edmunson J. Characteristics of adherers of a worksite cholesterol intervention program. Health Values, 1993, 17: 10 - 20.

13. Burnett KF, Taylor CB, Agras WS. Ambulatory computer-assisted behavior therapy for obesity: An empirical model for examining behavioral correlates of treatment outcome. Computers in Human Behavior, 1992, 8: 2 - 3.

14. Cockburn J et al. Behavioural dynamics of a clinical trial of sunscreens for reducing solar keratoses in Victoria, Australia. Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health, 1997, 51: 716 - 721.

15. Clark HW. Residential substance abuse treatment for pregnant and postpartum women and their children: treatment and policy implications. Child Welfare, 2001, 80: 179 - 198.

16. Mattson ME et al. Compliance with treatment and follow-up protocols in project MATCH: predictors and relationship to outcome. Alcoholism: Clinical and Experimental Research, 1998, 22: 1328 - 1339.

17. Abbott PJ et al. Retrospective analyses of additional services for methadone maintenance patients. Journal of Substance Abuse Treatment, 1999, 17: 129 - 137.

18. Griffith JD et al. Implications of family and peer relations for treatment engagement and follow-up outcomes: An integrative model. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, 1998, 12: 113 - 126.

19. Grella CE et al. Patient histories, retention, and outcome models for younger and older adults in DATOS. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 1999, 57: 151 - 166.

20. Hoffman JA et al. Psychosocial treatments for cocaine abuse. 12-month treatment outcomes. Journal of Substance Abuse Treatment, 1996, 13: 3 - 11.

21. Whitlock EP et al. Does gender affect response to a brief clinic-based smoking intervention? American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 1997, 13: 159 - 166.

22. Dunbar-Jacob J, Burke LE, Pyczynski S. Clinical assessment and management of adherence to medical regiments. In: Nicassio PM, Smith TW, eds. Managing chronic illness: A biopsychosocial perspective. Washington, DC, American Psychological Association, 1995.

23. Nessman DG, Carnahan JE, Nugent CA. Increasing compliance. Patient-operated hypertension groups. Archives of Internal Medicine, 1980, 140: 1427 - 1430.

24. Oxman AD et al. No magic bullets: a systematic review of 102 trials of interventions to improve professional practice. CMAJ (Canadian Medical Association Journal), 1995, 153: 1423 - 1431.

25. 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.

26. Haynes RB. Determinants of compliance: The disease and the mechanics of treatment. Compliance in health care. Baltimore, MD, Johns Hopkins University Press, 1979.

27. Rand CS. Measuring adherence with therapy for chronic diseases: implications for the treatment of heterozygous familial hypercholesterolemia. American Journal of Cardiology, 1993, 72: 68D - 74D.

28. Vitolins MZ et al. Measuring adherence to behavioral and medical interventions. Controlled Clinical Trials, 2000, 21: 188S - 194S.

29. Brown VJ. The association of concordance between physician and patient medical concepts and patient satisfaction, compliance and medical outcomes. Humanities and Social Sciences, 1994, 54: 2632.

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

31. Interventions to improve adherence to medical regimens in the elderly. Washington, DC, Center for the Advancement of Health, National Institute on Aging, 1999.

32. Hall JA, Roter DL, Katz NR. Meta-analysis of correlates of provider behavior in medical encounters. Medical Care, 1988, 26: 657 - 675.

33. Schulman BA. Active patient orientation and outcomes in hypertensive treatment: application of a socio-organizational perspective. Medical Care, 1979, 17: 267 - 280.

34. Dunbar J, Agras W. Compliance with medical instructions. In: Ferguson J, Taylor C, eds. The comprehensive handbook of behavioural medicine. New York, Springer, 1980: 115 - 145.

35. Stewart MA. Effective physician - patient communication and health outcomes: A review. Canadian Medical Association Journal, 1996, 153: 1423.

36. Whitcher-Alagna S. Receiving medical help: A psychosocial perspective on patient reactions. In: Nadler A, Fisher JD, DePaulo BM, eds. New directions in helping. New York, Academic Press, 2002.

37. Waitzkin H, Stoeckle JD. Information control and the micropolitics of health care. Social Science and Medicine, 1976, 10: 263 - 276.

38. Botelho RJ, Skinner H. Motivating change in health behavior. Implications for health promotion and disease prevention. Primary Care: Clinics In Office Practice, 1995, 22: 565 - 589.

39. Alto WA. Prevention in practice. Primary Care: Clinics In Office Practice, 1995, 22: 543 - 554.

40. Ammerman AS et al. Physician-based diet counseling for cholesterol reduction: current practices, determinants, and strategies for improvement. Preventive Medicine, 1993, 22: 96 - 109.

41. DiMatteo MR, DiNicola DD. Achieving patient compliance. New York, Pergamon, 1982.

42. Meichenbaum D, Turk DC. Facilitating treatment adherence: A practitioner's guidebook, New York, Plenum Press, 1987.

43. Haynes RB, McKibbon KA, Kanani R. Systematic review of randomised trials of interventions to assist patients to follow prescriptions for medications. Lancet, 1996, 348: 383 - 386 [erratum published in Lancet, 1997, 349: 1180].

44. Kaplan RM, Simon HJ. Compliance in medical care: Reconsideration of self-predictions. Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 1990, 12: 66-71.

45. Chesney M, et al. Not what the doctor ordered: Challenges individuals face in adhering to medical advice/treatment. Congressional Briefing. Washington, DC, Consortium of Social Science Associations, 1999.

46. DiMatteo MR, Lepper HS, Croghan TW. Depression is a risk factor for noncompliance with medical treatment: meta-analysis of the effects of anxiety and depression on patient adherence. Archives of Internal Medicine, 2000, 160: 2101 - 2107.

47. Lustman PJ et al. Effects of alprazolam on glucose regulation in diabetes. Results of double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Diabetes Care, 1995, 18: 1133 - 1139.

48. Ziegelstein RC et al. Patients with depression are less likely to follow recommendations to reduce cardiac risk during recovery from a myocardial infarction. Archives of Internal Medicine, 2000, 160: 1818 - 1823.

49. Becker M, Rosenstock I. Compliance with medical advice. In: Steptoe A, Mathews A, eds. Health care and human behaviour. London, Academic Press, 1984: 175 - 208.

50. Turk D, Salovey P, Litt M. Adherence: a cognitive behavioural perspective. In: Gerber K, Nehemkis A, eds. Compliance: the dilemma of the chronically ill. New York, Springer, 1986: 44 - 72.

51. Kirscht J, Rosenstock I. Patient's problems in following recommendations of health experts. In: Stone C, eds. Health Psychology. San Francisco, Jossey-Bass, 1979: 189 - 216.

52. Leventhal H, Cameron L. Behavioral theories and the problem of compliance. Patient Education and Counseling, 1987, 10: 117 - 138.

53. Horne R, Weinman J. Predicting treatment adherence: an overview of theoretical models. In Myers LB, Midence K, eds. Adherence to treatment in medical conditions. UK, Harwood Academic, 1998.

54. Skinner BF. The behavior of organisms. New York, Appleton-Century-Crofts, 1938.

55. Skinner BF. Science and human behavior. New York, Free Press-Macmillan, 1953: 23 - 42.

56. Ley P. Communicating with patients. Croom Helm, London, 1988.

57. Becker M, Maiman L. Patient perceptions and compliance; recent studies of the Health Belief Model. In: Haynes RB, Taylor DW, Sackett DL, eds. Compliance in health care. Baltimore, MD, Johns Hopkins University Press, 1979: 78 - 112.

58. Bandura AJ, Simon KM. The role of proximal intentions in self-regulation of refractory behavior. Cognitive Therapy and Research, 1977, 1: 177 - 184.

59. Ajzen I, Fishbein M. Understanding attitudes and predicting social behavior, Englewood Cliffs, NY, Prentice Hall, 1980.

60. Rogers R, Prentice-Dunn S. Protection Motivation Theory. In: Gochman G, eds. Handbook of health behavior research: Vol. 1. Determinants of health behavior: Personal and social. New York, NY, Plenum, 1997.

61. Leventhal H, Leventhal EA, Cameron L. Representations, procedures, and affect in illness self-regulation: A perceptual-cognitive model. In: Baum A, Singer JE, eds. Handbook of health psychology. Mahwah, NJ, Erlbaum, 2001: 19 - 47.

62. Leventhal H, Leventhal EA, Contrada RJ. Self-regulation, health, and behavior: A perceptual-cognitive approach. Psychology and Health, 1998, 13: 717 - 733.

63. Petrie KJ et al. Thoroughly modern worries: the relationship of worries about modernity to reported symptoms, health and medical care utilization. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 2001, 51: 395 - 401.

64. Kaptein AA, Scharloo M, Weinman JA. Assessing illness perceptions. In: Vingerhoets A, ed. Assessment in behavioral medicine and health psychology. London, Psychology Press, 2001: 179 - 194.

65. Scharloo M et al. Illness perceptions, coping and functioning in patients with rheumatoid arthritis, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease and psoriasis. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 1998, 44: 573 - 585.

66. Schmaling KB, Blume AW, Afari N. A randomized controlled pilot study of motivational interviewing to change attitudes about adherence to medications for asthma. Journal of Clinical Psychology in Medical Settings, 2001, 8: 167 - 172.

67. Fisher JD, Fisher WA. Changing AIDS-risk behavior. Psychological Bulletin, 1992, 111: 455 - 474.

68. Fisher JD et al. Changing AIDS risk behavior: effects of an intervention emphasizing AIDS risk reduction information, motivation, and behavioral skills in a college student population. Health Psychology, 1996, 15: 114 - 123.

69. Carey MP et al. Enhancing motivation to reduce the risk of HIV infection for economically disadvantaged urban women. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 1997, 65: 531 - 541.

70. Mazzuca SA. Does patient education in chronic disease have therapeutic value? Journal of Chronic Diseases, 1982, 35: 521 - 529.

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

72. Prochaska JO. Strong and weak principles for progressing from precontemplation to action. Health Psychology, 1992, 13: 47 - 51.

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

74. Redding, CA. Et al. Health behavior models. In: Hyner GC et al., eds. SPM handbook of health assessment tools. Pittsburgh, PA, Society of Prospective Medicine and Institute for Health and Productivity Management, 1999.

75. Velicer WF et al. Testing 40 predictions from the transtheoretical model. Addictive Behaviors, 1999, 24: 455 - 469.

76. Willey C. Behavior-changing methods for improving adherence to medication. Current Hypertension Reports, 1999, 1: 477 - 481.

77. Rakowski W, Fulton JP, Feldman JP. Women's decision making about mammography: a replication of the relationship between stages of adoption and decisional balance. Health Psychology, 1993, 12: 209 - 214.

78. Prochaska JO. Strong and weak principles for progressing from precontemplation to action on the basis of twelve problem behaviors. Health Psychology, 1994, 13: 47 - 51.

79. Prochaska JO et al. Stages of change and decisional balance for 12 problem behaviors. Health Psychology, 1994, 13: 39 - 46.

80. Velicer WF et al. Relapse situations and self efficacy: an integrative model. Addictive Behavior, 1990, 15: 271 - 283.

81. DiClemente CC et al. The process of smoking cessation: an analysis of precontemplation, contemplation, and preparation stages of change. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 1991, 59: 295 - 304.

82. Prochaska JO et al. Measuring processes of change: applications to the cessation of smoking. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 1988, 56: 520 - 528.

83. Skinner CS et al. How effective is tailored print communication? Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 1999, 21: 290 - 298.

84. Campbell MK et al. Improving dietary behavior: the effectiveness of tailored messages in primary care settings. American Journal of Public Health, 1994, 84: 783 - 787.

85. Multiple risk factor intervention trial. Risk factor changes and mortality results. Multiple Risk Factor Intervention Trial Research Group. Journal of the American Medical Association, 1982, 248: 1465 - 1477.

86. 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. Journal of the American Medical Association, 1979, 242: 2562 - 2571.

87. Anonymous. Prevention of stroke by antihypertensive drug treatment in older persons with isolated systolic hypertension: final results of the Systolic Hypertension in the Elderly Program (SHEP). Journal of the American Medical Association, 1991, 265: 3255 - 3264.

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

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

90. Miller NH et al. The multilevel compliance challenge: recommendations for a call to action. A statement for healthcare professionals. Circulation, 1997, 95: 1085 - 1090.

91. Haynes RB et al. Interventions for helping patients follow prescriptions for medications. Cochrane Systematic Reviews, 2001.

92. Morisky DE et al. Five-year blood pressure control and mortality following health education for hypertensive patients. American Journal of Public Health, 1983, 73: 153 - 162.

93. Oldridge NB, Jones NL. Improving patient compliance in cardiac rehabiliation: Effects of written agreement and self-monitoring. Journal of Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation, 1983, 3: 257 - 262.

94. Swain MS, Steckel SB. Influencing adherence among hypertensives. Research Nursing and Health, 1981, 4: 213 - 222.

95. Mahoney MJ, Moura NG, Wade TC. Relative efficacy of self-reward, self-punishment, and self-monitoring techniques for weight loss. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 1973, 40: 404 - 407.

96. Daltroy LH, Godin G. The influence of spousal approval and patient perception of spousal approval on cardiac participation in exercise programs. Journal of Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation, 1989, 9: 363 - 367.

97. Taylor CB et al. Smoking cessation after acute myocardial infarction: effects of a nurse-managed intervention. Annals of Internal Medicine, 1990, 113: 118 - 123.

98. Holman HR et al. Evidence that an education program for self-management of chronic disease can improve health status while reducing health care costs: a randomized trial. Abstract Book/Association for Health Services Research, 1997, 14: 19 - 20.

99. Bandura A. Social learning theory. Englewood Cliffs, NY, Prentice Hall, 1977.

100. Matarazzo JD. Behavioral health and behavioral medicine: frontiers for a new health psychology. American Psychologist, 1980, 35: 807 - 817.

101. Mullen PD, Mains DA, Velez R. A meta-analysis of controlled trials of cardiac patient education. Patient Education and Counseling, 1992, 19: 143 - 162.

102. Garrity TF, Garrity AR. The nature and efficacy of intervention studies in the National High Blood Pressure Education Research Program. Journal of Hypertension 1985, (Suppl)3: S91 - S95.

103. Holtzheimer LMHMI. Educating young children about asthma: Comparing the effectiveness of a developmentally appropriate education videotape and picture book. Child Care, Health, and Development, 1998, 24: 85 - 99.

104. 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.

105. Bender BMH. Compliance with asthma therapy: A case for shared responsibility. Journal of Asthma, 1996, 33: 199 - 202.

106. Rock BD, Cooper M. Social work in primary care: a demonstration student unit utilizing practice research. Social Work in Health Care, 2000, 31: 1 - 17.

107. De los Rios JL, Sanchez-Sosa JJ. Well-being and medical recovery in the critical care unit: The role of the nurse-patient interaction. Salud Mental, 2002, 25: 21 - 31.

108. Malahey B. The effects of instructions and labeling in the number of medication errors made by patients at home. American Journal of Hospital Pharmacy, 1966, 23: 283 - 292.

109. Marlatt GA, George WH. Relapse prevention: introduction and overview of the model. British Journal of Addiction, 1984, 79: 261 - 273.

110. Zola IK. Structural constraints on the doctor - patient relationship: The case of non-compliance. In: Eisenberg L, Kleinman A, eds. The relevance of social science for medicine. New York, D. Reidel, 1981.

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

vers la section précédente
vers la section suivante
Le Portail d'information - Médicaments essentiels et produits de santé a été conçu et est maintenu par l'ONG Human Info. Dernière mise à jour: le 6 décembre 2017