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What works to increase attendance for diabetic retinopathy screening? An evidence synthesis and economic analysis

Background: Diabetic retinopathy screening (DRS) is effective but uptake is suboptimal. Objectives: To determine the effectiveness of quality improvement (QI) interventions for DRS attendance; describe the interventions in terms of QI components and behaviour change techniques (BCTs); identify theor... Full description

Journal Title: Health technology assessment (Winchester England), 01 May 2018, Vol.22(29)
Main Author: John G Lawrenson
Other Authors: Ella Graham-Rowe , Fabiana Lorencatto , Stephen Rice , Catey Bunce , Jill J Francis , Jennifer M Burr , Patricia Aluko , Luke Vale , Tunde Peto , Justin Presseau , Noah M Ivers , Jeremy M Grimshaw
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 1366-5278 ; E-ISSN: 2046-4924 ; DOI: 10.3310/hta22290
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title: What works to increase attendance for diabetic retinopathy screening? An evidence synthesis and economic analysis
format: Article
creator:
  • John G Lawrenson
  • Ella Graham-Rowe
  • Fabiana Lorencatto
  • Stephen Rice
  • Catey Bunce
  • Jill J Francis
  • Jennifer M Burr
  • Patricia Aluko
  • Luke Vale
  • Tunde Peto
  • Justin Presseau
  • Noah M Ivers
  • Jeremy M Grimshaw
subjects:
  • Medicine
ispartof: Health technology assessment (Winchester, England), 01 May 2018, Vol.22(29)
description: Background: Diabetic retinopathy screening (DRS) is effective but uptake is suboptimal. Objectives: To determine the effectiveness of quality improvement (QI) interventions for DRS attendance; describe the interventions in terms of QI components and behaviour change techniques (BCTs); identify theoretical determinants of attendance; investigate coherence between BCTs identified in interventions and determinants of attendance; and determine the cost-effectiveness of QI components and BCTs for improving DRS. Data sources and review methods: Phase 1 – systematic review of randomised controlled trials (RCTs) evaluating interventions to increase DRS attendance (The Cochrane Library, MEDLINE, BASE and trials registers to February 2017) and coding intervention content to classify QI components and BCTs. Phase 2 – review of studies reporting factors influencing attendance, coded to theoretical domains (MEDLINE, BASE, PsycINFO and sources of grey literature to March 2016). Phase 3...
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1366-5278 ; E-ISSN: 2046-4924 ; DOI: 10.3310/hta22290
fulltext: fulltext_linktorsrc
issn:
  • 1366-5278
  • 13665278
  • 2046-4924
  • 20464924
url: Link


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titleWhat works to increase attendance for diabetic retinopathy screening? An evidence synthesis and economic analysis
creatorJohn G Lawrenson ; Ella Graham-Rowe ; Fabiana Lorencatto ; Stephen Rice ; Catey Bunce ; Jill J Francis ; Jennifer M Burr ; Patricia Aluko ; Luke Vale ; Tunde Peto ; Justin Presseau ; Noah M Ivers ; Jeremy M Grimshaw
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descriptionBackground: Diabetic retinopathy screening (DRS) is effective but uptake is suboptimal. Objectives: To determine the effectiveness of quality improvement (QI) interventions for DRS attendance; describe the interventions in terms of QI components and behaviour change techniques (BCTs); identify theoretical determinants of attendance; investigate coherence between BCTs identified in interventions and determinants of attendance; and determine the cost-effectiveness of QI components and BCTs for improving DRS. Data sources and review methods: Phase 1 – systematic review of randomised controlled trials (RCTs) evaluating interventions to increase DRS attendance (The Cochrane Library, MEDLINE, BASE and trials registers to February 2017) and coding intervention content to classify QI components and BCTs. Phase 2 – review of studies reporting factors influencing attendance, coded to theoretical domains (MEDLINE, BASE, PsycINFO and sources of grey literature to March 2016). Phase 3...
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titleWhat works to increase attendance for diabetic retinopathy screening? An evidence synthesis and economic analysis
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Background: Diabetic retinopathy screening (DRS) is effective but uptake is suboptimal. Objectives: To determine the effectiveness of quality improvement (QI) interventions for DRS attendance; describe the interventions in terms of QI components and behaviour change techniques (BCTs); identify theoretical determinants of attendance; investigate coherence between BCTs identified in interventions and determinants of attendance; and determine the cost-effectiveness of QI components and BCTs for improving DRS. Data sources and review methods: Phase 1 – systematic review of randomised controlled trials (RCTs) evaluating interventions to increase DRS attendance (The Cochrane Library, MEDLINE, EMBASE and trials registers to February 2017) and coding intervention content to classify QI components and BCTs. Phase 2 – review of studies reporting factors influencing attendance, coded to theoretical domains (MEDLINE, EMBASE, PsycINFO and sources of grey literature to March 2016). Phase 3...

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Background: Diabetic retinopathy screening (DRS) is effective but uptake is suboptimal. Objectives: To determine the effectiveness of quality improvement (QI) interventions for DRS attendance; describe the interventions in terms of QI components and behaviour change techniques (BCTs); identify theoretical determinants of attendance; investigate coherence between BCTs identified in interventions and determinants of attendance; and determine the cost-effectiveness of QI components and BCTs for improving DRS. Data sources and review methods: Phase 1 – systematic review of randomised controlled trials (RCTs) evaluating interventions to increase DRS attendance (The Cochrane Library, MEDLINE, EMBASE and trials registers to February 2017) and coding intervention content to classify QI components and BCTs. Phase 2 – review of studies reporting factors influencing attendance, coded to theoretical domains (MEDLINE, EMBASE, PsycINFO and sources of grey literature to March 2016). Phase 3...

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doi10.3310/hta22290
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date2018-05-01