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Protocol to disseminate a hospital-site controlled intervention using audit and feedback to implement guidelines concerning inappropriate treatment of asymptomatic bacteriuria

Antimicrobial stewardship to combat the spread of antibiotic-resistant bacteria has become a national priority. This project focuses on reducing inappropriate use of antimicrobials for asymptomatic bacteriuria (ASB), a very common condition that leads to antimicrobial overuse in acute and long-term... Full description

Journal Title: Implementation science : IS 19 January 2018, Vol.13(1), pp.16
Main Author: Trautner, Barbara W
Other Authors: Prasad, Pooja , Grigoryan, Larissa , Hysong, Sylvia J , Kramer, Jennifer R , Rajan, Suja , Petersen, Nancy J , Rosen, Tracey , Drekonja, Dimitri M , Graber, Christopher , Patel, Payal , Lichtenberger, Paola , Gauthier, Timothy P , Wiseman, Steve , Jones, Makoto , Sales, Anne , Krein, Sarah , Naik, Aanand Dinkar
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: E-ISSN: 1748-5908 ; PMID: 29351769 Version:1 ; DOI: 10.1186/s13012-018-0709-x
Link: http://pubmed.gov/29351769
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recordid: medline29351769
title: Protocol to disseminate a hospital-site controlled intervention using audit and feedback to implement guidelines concerning inappropriate treatment of asymptomatic bacteriuria
format: Article
creator:
  • Trautner, Barbara W
  • Prasad, Pooja
  • Grigoryan, Larissa
  • Hysong, Sylvia J
  • Kramer, Jennifer R
  • Rajan, Suja
  • Petersen, Nancy J
  • Rosen, Tracey
  • Drekonja, Dimitri M
  • Graber, Christopher
  • Patel, Payal
  • Lichtenberger, Paola
  • Gauthier, Timothy P
  • Wiseman, Steve
  • Jones, Makoto
  • Sales, Anne
  • Krein, Sarah
  • Naik, Aanand Dinkar
subjects:
  • Antibiotic Stewardship
  • Asymptomatic Bacteriuria
  • Audit and Feedback
  • Dissemination
  • Guidelines Implementation
  • Urinary Tract Infection
  • Anti-Bacterial Agents -- Therapeutic Use
  • Bacteriuria -- Drug Therapy
  • Hospitalists -- Education
  • Inappropriate Prescribing -- Prevention & Control
ispartof: Implementation science : IS, 19 January 2018, Vol.13(1), pp.16
description: Antimicrobial stewardship to combat the spread of antibiotic-resistant bacteria has become a national priority. This project focuses on reducing inappropriate use of antimicrobials for asymptomatic bacteriuria (ASB), a very common condition that leads to antimicrobial overuse in acute and long-term care. We previously conducted a successful intervention, entitled "Kicking Catheter Associated Urinary Tract Infection (CAUTI): the No Knee-Jerk Antibiotics Campaign," to decrease guideline-discordant ordering of urine cultures and antibiotics for ASB. The current objective is to facilitate implementation of a scalable version of the Kicking CAUTI campaign across four geographically diverse Veterans Health Administration facilities while assessing what aspects of an antimicrobial stewardship intervention are essential to success and sustainability. This project uses an interrupted time series design with four control sites. The two main intervention tools are (1) an evidence-based algorithm that distills the guidelines into a streamlined clinical pathway and (2) case-based audit and feedback to train clinicians to use the algorithm. Our conceptual framework for the development and implementation of this intervention draws on May's General Theory of Implementation. The intervention is directed at providers in acute and long-term care, and the goal is to reduce inappropriate screening for and treatment of ASB in all patients and residents, not just those with urinary catheters. The start-up for each facility consists of centrally-led phone calls with local site champions and baseline surveys. Case-based audit and feedback will begin at a given site after the start-up period and continue for 12 months, followed by a sustainability assessment. In addition to the clinical outcomes, we will explore the relationship between the dose of the intervention and clinical outcomes. This project moves from a proof-of-concept effectiveness study to implementation involving significantly more sites, and uses the General Theory of Implementation to embed the intervention into normal processes of care with usual care providers. Aspects of implementation that will be explored include dissemination, internal and external facilitation, and organizational partnerships. "Less is More" is the natural next step from our prior successful Kicking CAUTI intervention, and has the potential to improve patient care while advancing the science of implementation.
language: eng
source:
identifier: E-ISSN: 1748-5908 ; PMID: 29351769 Version:1 ; DOI: 10.1186/s13012-018-0709-x
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 17485908
  • 1748-5908
url: Link


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titleProtocol to disseminate a hospital-site controlled intervention using audit and feedback to implement guidelines concerning inappropriate treatment of asymptomatic bacteriuria
creatorTrautner, Barbara W ; Prasad, Pooja ; Grigoryan, Larissa ; Hysong, Sylvia J ; Kramer, Jennifer R ; Rajan, Suja ; Petersen, Nancy J ; Rosen, Tracey ; Drekonja, Dimitri M ; Graber, Christopher ; Patel, Payal ; Lichtenberger, Paola ; Gauthier, Timothy P ; Wiseman, Steve ; Jones, Makoto ; Sales, Anne ; Krein, Sarah ; Naik, Aanand Dinkar
ispartofImplementation science : IS, 19 January 2018, Vol.13(1), pp.16
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subjectAntibiotic Stewardship ; Asymptomatic Bacteriuria ; Audit and Feedback ; Dissemination ; Guidelines Implementation ; Urinary Tract Infection ; Anti-Bacterial Agents -- Therapeutic Use ; Bacteriuria -- Drug Therapy ; Hospitalists -- Education ; Inappropriate Prescribing -- Prevention & Control
descriptionAntimicrobial stewardship to combat the spread of antibiotic-resistant bacteria has become a national priority. This project focuses on reducing inappropriate use of antimicrobials for asymptomatic bacteriuria (ASB), a very common condition that leads to antimicrobial overuse in acute and long-term care. We previously conducted a successful intervention, entitled "Kicking Catheter Associated Urinary Tract Infection (CAUTI): the No Knee-Jerk Antibiotics Campaign," to decrease guideline-discordant ordering of urine cultures and antibiotics for ASB. The current objective is to facilitate implementation of a scalable version of the Kicking CAUTI campaign across four geographically diverse Veterans Health Administration facilities while assessing what aspects of an antimicrobial stewardship intervention are essential to success and sustainability. This project uses an interrupted time series design with four control sites. The two main intervention tools are (1) an evidence-based algorithm that distills the guidelines into a streamlined clinical pathway and (2) case-based audit and feedback to train clinicians to use the algorithm. Our conceptual framework for the development and implementation of this intervention draws on May's General Theory of Implementation. The intervention is directed at providers in acute and long-term care, and the goal is to reduce inappropriate screening for and treatment of ASB in all patients and residents, not just those with urinary catheters. The start-up for each facility consists of centrally-led phone calls with local site champions and baseline surveys. Case-based audit and feedback will begin at a given site after the start-up period and continue for 12 months, followed by a sustainability assessment. In addition to the clinical outcomes, we will explore the relationship between the dose of the intervention and clinical outcomes. This project moves from a proof-of-concept effectiveness study to implementation involving significantly more sites, and uses the General Theory of Implementation to embed the intervention into normal processes of care with usual care providers. Aspects of implementation that will be explored include dissemination, internal and external facilitation, and organizational partnerships. "Less is More" is the natural next step from our prior successful Kicking CAUTI intervention, and has the potential to improve patient care while advancing the science of implementation.
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titleProtocol to disseminate a hospital-site controlled intervention using audit and feedback to implement guidelines concerning inappropriate treatment of asymptomatic bacteriuria
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0Antimicrobial stewardship to combat the spread of antibiotic-resistant bacteria has become a national priority. This project focuses on reducing inappropriate use of antimicrobials for asymptomatic bacteriuria (ASB), a very common condition that leads to antimicrobial overuse in acute and long-term care. We previously conducted a successful intervention, entitled "Kicking Catheter Associated Urinary Tract Infection (CAUTI): the No Knee-Jerk Antibiotics Campaign," to decrease guideline-discordant ordering of urine cultures and antibiotics for ASB. The current objective is to facilitate implementation of a scalable version of the Kicking CAUTI campaign across four geographically diverse Veterans Health Administration facilities while assessing what aspects of an antimicrobial stewardship intervention are essential to success and sustainability.
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2This project moves from a proof-of-concept effectiveness study to implementation involving significantly more sites, and uses the General Theory of Implementation to embed the intervention into normal processes of care with usual care providers. Aspects of implementation that will be explored include dissemination, internal and external facilitation, and organizational partnerships. "Less is More" is the natural next step from our prior successful Kicking CAUTI intervention, and has the potential to improve patient care while advancing the science of implementation.
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5Urinary Tract Infection
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abstractAntimicrobial stewardship to combat the spread of antibiotic-resistant bacteria has become a national priority. This project focuses on reducing inappropriate use of antimicrobials for asymptomatic bacteriuria (ASB), a very common condition that leads to antimicrobial overuse in acute and long-term care. We previously conducted a successful intervention, entitled "Kicking Catheter Associated Urinary Tract Infection (CAUTI): the No Knee-Jerk Antibiotics Campaign," to decrease guideline-discordant ordering of urine cultures and antibiotics for ASB. The current objective is to facilitate implementation of a scalable version of the Kicking CAUTI campaign across four geographically diverse Veterans Health Administration facilities while assessing what aspects of an antimicrobial stewardship intervention are essential to success and sustainability.
doi10.1186/s13012-018-0709-x
pmid29351769
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date2018-01-19