How to Trip Rapid Review

Step 1: Select articles relevant to your search (remember the system is only optimised for single intervention studies)

Step 2: press

Step 3: review the result, and maybe amend the or if you know better! If we're unsure of the overall sentiment of the trial we will display the conclusion under the article title. We then require you to tell us what the correct sentiment is.

378,793 results for

Patient Education

by
...
Latest & greatest
Alerts

Export results

Use check boxes to select individual results below

SmartSearch available

Trip's SmartSearch engine has discovered connected searches & results. Click to show

1. Nurse education: E-learning may be no better than traditional teaching for continuing education of health professionals

studies used prescribing and screening as indicators of HCP behaviour which was not improved when compared with traditional teaching. The review concludes that there is little evidence for greater improvement in patient outcomes, HCP behaviours, skills and knowledge when e-learning is compared with traditional methods. Commentary Continuing education of HCPs is essential to produce the best possible outcomes for patients. There are hundreds of research and review papers trying to identify what (...) teaching methods, improved patient outcomes or healthcare professionals’ (HCP) knowledge, skills or behaviours. Methods This is a systematic review of randomised trials and cluster randomised trials. The studies included had to provide e-learning on a clinical topic via internet, extranet or intranet in the form of web-based tutorials, virtual clinical vignettes, online discussion, online conferencing or seminars, emails, podcasts and social networks. The carefully constructed search aimed to identify

2019 Evidence-Based Nursing

2. Randomized pilot trial measuring knowledge acquisition of opioid education in emergency department patients using a novel media platform. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Randomized pilot trial measuring knowledge acquisition of opioid education in emergency department patients using a novel media platform. The number of active opioid analgesic prescriptions has risen steadily, causing increases in nonmedical opioid use, addiction, and overdose. Insufficient focus on patient discharge instructions has contributed to lack of patient awareness regarding dangers of opioids. This study examines whether an educational Khan Academy-style animation discharge (...) the video animation group received a 6-minute video on proper usage of opioids in addition to standard of care. Video content was sourced from samhsa.gov and administered within the ED prior to discharge. Both groups received a 26-question test regarding the dangers and safe usage of opioids immediately after education. An unpaired t test compared knowledge acquisition between the 2 groups.Fifty-four patients were approached, 52 patients enrolled; 27 in the standard group and 25 in the animation group

2018 Substance Abuse Controlled trial quality: uncertain

3. Effect of Face-to-face Education, Problem-based Learning, and Goldstein Systematic Training Model on Quality of Life and Fatigue among Caregivers of Patients with Diabetes. (Abstract)

Effect of Face-to-face Education, Problem-based Learning, and Goldstein Systematic Training Model on Quality of Life and Fatigue among Caregivers of Patients with Diabetes. Education is a fundamental component for patients with diabetes to achieve good glycemic control. In addition, selecting the appropriate method of education is one of the most effective factors in the quality of life. The present study aimed to evaluate the effect of face-to-face education, problem-based learning (...) illustrated that the problem-based learning and Goldstein systematic training model improve the QOL of caregivers of patients with diabetes. In addition, the Goldstein systematic training model had the greatest effect on the reduction of fatigue within 4 months of the intervention.

2019 Iranian journal of nursing and midwifery research Controlled trial quality: uncertain

4. How can health care workers help young people not in employment education or training (NEETs) transition into work?

How can health care workers help young people not in employment education or training (NEETs) transition into work? Knowledge & Library Services (KLS) Evidence Briefing How can health care workers help young people not in employment, education or training (NEETs) transition into work? Caroline De Brún 15 th February 2018 How can health care workers help young people not in employment, education or training (NEETs) transition into work? KLS Evidence Briefing 15 th February 2018 Question (...) in children’s and adult services in their area and develop new partnerships and services to support young adults with life-limiting conditions - details of area contacts are available here" (31). Several areas in England provide transition services to help young people into work, education or training. Brighton and Hove have a transition forum which reports into children's services and the Learning Disability Partnership Board. Northumberland Care Trust, which provides adult social care services

2018 Public Health England - Evidence Briefings

5. Patient education aimed at adults with intellectual disabilities and simultaneous diabetes for self-care of diabetes

Patient education aimed at adults with intellectual disabilities and simultaneous diabetes for self-care of diabetes Patient education aimed at adults with intellectual disabilities and simultaneous diabetes for self-care of diabetes We use cookies on this website. By using this site, you agree that we may store and access cookies on your device. Swedish Agency for Health Technology Assessment and Assessment of Social Services Patient education aimed at adults with intellectual disabilities (...) and simultaneous diabetes for self-care of diabetes Share: Reading time approx. 6 minutes Diabetes is a condition that requires lifelong adaptation to healthy living habits and, as needed, to medication. Diabetes is more common in people with intellectual disabilities than in the rest of the population. For people with intellectual disabilities and diabetes to have a good quality of life, they need, like other patient groups with diabetes, education and support for self-care. For this purpose, a patient

2020 Swedish Council on Technology Assessement

6. In learners undertaking resuscitation courses, does training or retraining that is distributed over time (spaced learning) compared to training provided at one time point (massed learning) improve any educational outcome and/or patient outcome?

In learners undertaking resuscitation courses, does training or retraining that is distributed over time (spaced learning) compared to training provided at one time point (massed learning) improve any educational outcome and/or patient outcome? Print | PDF PROSPERO This information has been provided by the named contact for this review. CRD has accepted this information in good faith and registered the review in PROSPERO. The registrant confirms that the information supplied for this submission

2019 PROSPERO

7. Kidney Biopsy information and education for patients and caregivers

. GUIDELINES a. We recommend patients and their carers be provided with education and information about renal biopsies including reasons for its use, risks and complications, pre- and post-biopsy management with particular regard to psychological issues such as anxiety. The education and information provided should be in a format suited to their learning needs (1C). UNGRADED SUGGESTIONS FOR CLINICAL CARE We suggest healthcare providers consider following the process outlined in Figure 1 to establish (...) of 19 procedure by phone according to their needs and by mail, those in group B received a standard leaflet about the procedure. The women’s anxiety levels were measured pre and post education intervention using the State-Trait Anxiety Inventory (STAI) and the Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale (HADS) as well as a short self-administered questionnaire to assess their knowledge. The patients in group A had significantly higher knowledge scores median (inter-quartile range) 4.0 (3.0 – 4.0) versus

2020 KHA-CARI Guidelines

8. Medical Nutrition Education, Training, and Competencies to Advance Guideline-Based Diet Counseling by Physicians: A Science Advisory From the American Heart Association

quality have triggered national calls to increase diet counseling in outpatients with atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease or risk factors. However, despite evidence that physicians are willing to undertake this task and are viewed as credible sources of diet information, they engage patients in diet counseling at less than desirable rates and cite insufficient knowledge and training as barriers. These data align with evidence of large and persistent gaps in medical nutrition education and training (...) knowledge and skill-building into medical education and training. New Opportunities for Expanding Medical Nutrition Education and Training The reforms in UME discussed herein provide both an impetus and new opportunities to integrate and contextually embed nutrition education across all 4 years of learning. This can occur via pedagogical changes to competency-based curricula, early and longitudinal clinical experiences, and interactive, experiential, and inquiry-driven instruction and activities

2018 American Heart Association

9. Evaluation of the Patient Activated Learning System (PALS) to improve knowledge acquisition, retention, and medication decision making among hypertensive adults: Results of a pilot randomized controlled trial. (Abstract)

Evaluation of the Patient Activated Learning System (PALS) to improve knowledge acquisition, retention, and medication decision making among hypertensive adults: Results of a pilot randomized controlled trial. There are few engaging, patient centered, and reliable e-Health sources, particularly for patients with low health literacy.We tested the Patient Activated Learning System (PALS) against WebMD. We hypothesized that participants using PALS would have higher knowledge scores, greater (...) for the PALS participants [(4.33 vs. 3.62 (P = .003)]. A greater proportion of PALS participants answered ≥4/5 questions correctly (82% vs. 57%; IRR 1.46 [95% CI 1.13-1.89]). A greater proportion of PALS participants agreed they would feel comfortable taking chlorthalidone if prescribed to them (73% vs. 55%; IRR 1.38 [95% CI 1.04-1.84]). One-week recall and trust were similar in the two groups.PALS may have advantages overWebMD for immediate knowledge acquisition, perceived learning, and comfort.PALS

2019 Patient education and counseling Controlled trial quality: uncertain

10. Learning types and learning success in a structured diabetes education programme for patients with type 2 diabetes: study protocol of a prospective, longitudinal study. Full Text available with Trip Pro

). The aim of this training is to empower patients to actively influence their diabetes process by gaining knowledge about health-related behaviours, such as healthy nutrition and exercise, and cardiovascular risks. The aim of the project is to analyse the practice of structured diabetes education and the effects of different learning types of participants. This project focuses on the needs of socioeconomically deprived patients and aims to improve DSME for this group. This patient group has a higher (...) Learning types and learning success in a structured diabetes education programme for patients with type 2 diabetes: study protocol of a prospective, longitudinal study. Diabetes mellitus (DM) has had a wide-ranging impact on healthcare politics. Secondary diseases and complications caused by diabetes are relevant cost and utilisation factors in the healthcare system. For decades, diabetes self-management education (DSME) has played a major role in the treatment of patients with type 2 DM (T2DM

2019 BMJ open

11. Motivating HIV Providers in Vietnam to Learn: A Mixed-Methods Analysis of a Mobile Health Continuing Medical Education Intervention. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Motivating HIV Providers in Vietnam to Learn: A Mixed-Methods Analysis of a Mobile Health Continuing Medical Education Intervention. The Mobile Continuing Medical Education Project (mCME V.2.0) was a randomized controlled trial designed to test the efficacy of a text messaging (short message service [SMS])-based distance learning program in Vietnam that included daily quiz questions, links to readings and online courses, and performance feedback. The trial resulted in significant increases (...) medical education purposes. Additionally, 83% (40/48) of intervention participants expressed that they were better prepared to care for patients with HIV in their communities, compared with 67% (32/48) at baseline. Participation in the online coursework component was low (only 32/48, 67% of intervention participants ever accessed the courses), but most of those who did participate thought the lectures were engaging (26/32, 81%) and relevant (29/32, 91%). Focus group discussions revealed that various

2019 JMIR medical education Controlled trial quality: uncertain

12. A Successful Standardized Academic Inter-professional Post-licensure Education Program Exists to Train MSK Professionals to Become Advanced Practitioners in Arthritis Care: Lessons Learned from the ACPAC Program. (Abstract)

A Successful Standardized Academic Inter-professional Post-licensure Education Program Exists to Train MSK Professionals to Become Advanced Practitioners in Arthritis Care: Lessons Learned from the ACPAC Program. We read with interest the article in the most recent issue of Arthritis Care & Research "Core Curriculum to Facilitate the Expansion of a Rheumatology Practice to Include Nurse Practitioners and Physician Assistants" by Benjamin J. Smith et al., Vol 70(5) May 2018: pp 672-678. We can (...) all agree that rapid access to rheumatology care has become increasingly important as early aggressive treatment with disease modifying anti-rheumatic drugs (DMARDs) and/or biologic agents can prevent irreversible joint damage and long-term disability in patients with inflammatory arthritis (IA). We were surprised, however, that reference to the efforts and successes of an already existing curricular-based and rigorously evaluated inter-professional, post-licensure education program- the Advanced

2018 Arthritis care & research

13. Development of Professionalism in Graduate Medical Education: A Case-Based Educational Approach From the College of American Pathologists’ Graduate Medical Education Committee Full Text available with Trip Pro

Development of Professionalism in Graduate Medical Education: A Case-Based Educational Approach From the College of American Pathologists’ Graduate Medical Education Committee Professionalism and physician well-being are important topics in academic medicine. Lapses in professional judgment may lead to disciplinary action and put patient's health at risk. Within medical education, students and trainees are exposed to professionalism in the institution's formal curriculum and hidden curriculum (...) . Development of professionalism starts early in medical school. Trainees entering graduate medical education already have developed professional behavior. As a learned behavior, development of professional behavior is modifiable. In addition to role modeling by faculty, other modalities are needed. Use of case vignettes based on real-life issues encountered in trainee and faculty behavior can serve as a basis for continued development of professionalism in trainees. Based on the experience of program

2018 Academic pathology

14. Use of Technology in Patient and Family Education: Clinical Effectiveness and Guidelines

Use of Technology in Patient and Family Education: Clinical Effectiveness and Guidelines Use of Technology in Patient and Family Education: Clinical Effectiveness and Guidelines | CADTH.ca Find the information you need Use of Technology in Patient and Family Education: Clinical Effectiveness and Guidelines Use of Technology in Patient and Family Education: Clinical Effectiveness and Guidelines Last updated: November 6, 2018 Project Number: RB1273-000 Product Line: Research Type: Devices (...) and Systems Report Type: Summary of Abstracts Result type: Report Question What is the clinical effectiveness of technology use for patient and family education? What are the evidence-based guidelines for technology use for patient and family education? Key Message Five systematic reviews and two meta-analyses were identified regarding the clinical effectiveness of technology use for patient and family education. Files Rapid Response Summary of Abstracts Published : November 6, 2018 Related Content Follow

2018 Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health - Rapid Review

15. Alcohol interventions in secondary and further education

education. 1.1.4 When planning alcohol education: ensure it is appropriate for age and maturity and aims to minimise the risk of any unintended adverse consequences (see recommendation 1.2.1). tailor it to take account of each pupil's learning needs and abilities tailor it to the group's knowledge and perceptions of alcohol and alcohol use take into account that those aged 18 and over can legally buy alcohol. 1.1.5 Think about how to adapt alcohol education for pupils with special educational needs (...) on making it as easy as possible for people to get involved in NICE's guideline on community engagement). 1.1.2 Ensure those planning and delivering relationships education, RSE, health education or PSHE have the materials, planning time and training they need to support, promote and provide alcohol education. Be aware that there are resources available that can be used for planning and delivering alcohol education (see the Department for Education's guidance on relationships education, RSE and health

2019 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

16. Online Education Is Non-Inferior to Group Education for Irritable Bowel Syndrome: A Randomized Trial and Patient Preference Trial. (Abstract)

received face-to-face education reduced their average irritable bowel severity score by 14.7 points more than patients who received Internet education (95% CI upper bound, 35.5). Face-to-face education had significantly higher credibility and produced a significantly larger increase in self-rated knowledge, although most patients preferred Internet-delivered education. Between-group effects on secondary symptoms were small.Based on the comparison of Internet-delivered vs face-to-face education for IBS (...) Online Education Is Non-Inferior to Group Education for Irritable Bowel Syndrome: A Randomized Trial and Patient Preference Trial. Structured education can reduce symptoms in patients with irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), but the availability of such interventions is limited and online formats could facilitate their dissemination. We compared the effectiveness of Internet-delivered vs face-to-face education in patients with IBS, hypothesizing that the online format would not be inferior.We

2020 Clinical Gastroenterology and Hepatology

17. Establishment of a type 1 diabetes structured education programme suitable for Chinese patients: type 1 diabetes education in lifestyle and self adjustment (TELSA). Full Text available with Trip Pro

Establishment of a type 1 diabetes structured education programme suitable for Chinese patients: type 1 diabetes education in lifestyle and self adjustment (TELSA). Various guidelines recommend that all adults diagnosed with type 1 diabetes (T1D) should be offered an evidence based, structured education programme (SEP) to optimize self-management care. China has a 13,000 annual increase in newly diagnosed T1D cases, of which 65% are adults. However, there is yet no validated SEP targeted to T1D (...) patients in China. The purpose of this study is to establish a structured T1D self-management education programme-'Type 1 Diabetes Education in Lifestyle and Self Adjustment' (TELSA) that is adapted to medical and cultural practices in China.TELSA programme was developed based on the ADDIE model, following three steps: i) Semi-structured interviews were administered to 10 healthcare professionals (HCPs) and 13 T1D patients. Different topic guides, focusing on 4 dimensions including goals, contents

2020 BMC Endocrine Disorders

18. Oral health education (advice and training) for people with serious mental illness. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Oral health education (advice and training) for people with serious mental illness. People with serious mental illness not only experience an erosion of functioning in day-to-day life over a protracted period of time, but evidence also suggests that they have a greater risk of experiencing oral disease and greater oral treatment needs than the general population. Poor oral hygiene has been linked to coronary heart disease, diabetes, and respiratory disease and impacts on quality of life (...) , affecting everyday functioning such as eating, comfort, appearance, social acceptance, and self esteem. Oral health, however, is often not seen as a priority in people suffering with serious mental illness.To review the effects of oral health education (advice and training) with or without monitoring for people with serious mental illness.We searched the Cochrane Schizophrenia Group's Trials Register (5 November 2015), which is based on regular searches of MEDLINE, EMBASE, CINAHL, BIOSIS, AMED, PubMed

2016 Cochrane

19. Effect of patient education and physical training on quality of life and physical exercise capacity in patients with paroxysmal or persistent atrial fibrillation: A randomized study. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Effect of patient education and physical training on quality of life and physical exercise capacity in patients with paroxysmal or persistent atrial fibrillation: A randomized study. To examine the effect of a rehabilitation programme on quality of life and physical capacity in patients with atrial fibrillation.Patients with paroxysmal or persistent atrial fibrillation were randomized to either a 12-week rehabilitation programme with education and physical training (intervention group (...) (SD 55)). There was no change in the control group.Education and physical training may have a short-term (but no long-term) beneficial effect on quality of life and physical exercise capacity in patients with atrial fibrillation.

2019 Journal of Rehabilitation Medicine Controlled trial quality: uncertain

20. Effect of a participatory patient education programme (NExt EDucation) in group-based patient education among Danes with type 2 diabetes. (Abstract)

Effect of a participatory patient education programme (NExt EDucation) in group-based patient education among Danes with type 2 diabetes. Objective To assess the effect of a participatory group-based education programme for individuals with type 2 diabetes, Next Education. Method In a quasi-experimental study, individuals with type 2 diabetes were recruited from 14 Danish municipalities with a patient education programme. Eight municipalities using Next Education were intervention sites; six (...) control sites used usual group-based education programmes. Data were collected through questionnaires at baseline and at 3 and 12 months after programmes ended. Changes in quality of life (EQ-5D-5L), diabetes-related emotional distress (PAID-5), physical activity, diet, foot care and sense of coherence (SOC-13) were assessed in generalised linear mixed models. Results At baseline, 310 participants (52.6% females, mean age 62.5 years [SD = 10.7] and a mean duration of type 2 diabetes of 6.9 years [SD

2018 Chronic illness Controlled trial quality: uncertain

To help you find the content you need quickly, you can filter your results via the categories on the right-hand side >>>>