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dc.contributor.authorSinnott, Carol
dc.contributor.authorMercer, Stewart W.
dc.contributor.authorPayne, Rupert A.
dc.contributor.authorDuerden, Martin
dc.contributor.authorBradley, Colin P.
dc.contributor.authorByrne, Molly
dc.date.accessioned2016-06-03T11:22:52Z
dc.date.available2016-06-03T11:22:52Z
dc.date.issued2015-09-24
dc.identifier.citationSinnott, C,Mercer, SW,Payne, RA,Duerden, M,Bradley, CP,Byrne, M (2015) 'Improving medication management in multimorbidity: development of the MultimorbiditY COllaborative Medication Review And DEcision Making (MY COMRADE) intervention using the Behaviour Change Wheel'. Implementation science : IS, 10 .en_IE
dc.identifier.issn1748-5908
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10379/5851
dc.description.abstractBackground: Multimorbidity, the presence of two or more chronic conditions, affects over 60 % of patients in primary care. Due to its association with polypharmacy, the development of interventions to optimise medication management in patients with multimorbidity is a priority. The Behaviour Change Wheel is a new approach for applying behavioural theory to intervention development. Here, we describe how we have used results from a review of previous research, original research of our own and the Behaviour Change Wheel to develop an intervention to improve medication management in multimorbidity by general practitioners (GPs), within the overarching UK Medical Research Council guidance on complex interventions.Methods: Following the steps of the Behaviour Change Wheel, we sought behaviours associated with medication management in multimorbidity by conducting a systematic review and qualitative study with GPs. From the modifiable GP behaviours identified, we selected one and conducted a focused behavioural analysis to explain why GPs were or were not engaging in this behaviour. We used the behavioural analysis to determine the intervention functions, behavioural change techniques and implementation plan most likely to effect behavioural change.Results: We identified numerous modifiable GP behaviours in the systematic review and qualitative study, from which active medication review (rather than passive maintaining the status quo) was chosen as the target behaviour. Behavioural analysis revealed GPs' capabilities, opportunities and motivations relating to active medication review. We combined the three intervention functions deemed most likely to effect behavioural change (enablement, environmental restructuring and incentivisation) to form the MultimorbiditY COllaborative Medication Review And DEcision Making (MY COMRADE) intervention. MY COMRADE primarily involves the technique of social support: two GPs review the medications prescribed to a complex multimorbid patient together. Four other behavioural change techniques are incorporated: restructuring the social environment, prompts/cues, action planning and self-incentives.Conclusions: This study is the first to use the Behaviour Change Wheel to develop an intervention targeting multimorbidity and confirms the usability and usefulness of the approach in a complex area of clinical care. The systematic development of the MY COMRADE intervention will facilitate a thorough evaluation of its effectiveness in the next phase of this work.en_IE
dc.description.sponsorshipIrish Research Council New Foundations scheme and the Health Research Board (HRB/NSAFP/2011/3 to CS).en_IE
dc.formatapplication/pdfen_IE
dc.language.isoenen_IE
dc.relation.ispartofImplementation science : ISen
dc.subjectPrimary careen_IE
dc.subjectHealth careen_IE
dc.subjectPharmacistsen_IE
dc.subjectPrevalenceen_IE
dc.subjectGuidelinesen_IE
dc.subjectFrameworken_IE
dc.subjectConsensusen_IE
dc.subjectDeliveryen_IE
dc.subjectCosten_IE
dc.subjectPsychologyen_IE
dc.titleImproving medication management in multimorbidity: development of the MultimorbiditY COllaborative Medication Review And DEcision Making (MY COMRADE) intervention using the Behaviour Change Wheelen_IE
dc.typeArticleen_IE
dc.date.updated2016-06-02T10:56:43Z
dc.identifier.doi10.1186/s13012-015-0322-1
dc.local.publishedsourcehttp://implementationscience.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s13012-015-0322-1en_IE
dc.description.peer-reviewedpeer-reviewed
dc.contributor.funder|~|
dc.internal.rssid9901726
dc.local.contactMolly Byrne, School Of Psychology, Arts Millennium Building, Nui Galway, . 5182 Email: molly.byrne@nuigalway.ie
dc.local.copyrightcheckedNo
dc.local.versionPUBLISHED
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