Behaviour change techniques in home-based cardiac rehabilitation: A systematic review

N. Heron, F. Kee, M. Donnelly, C. Cardwell, M.A. Tully, M.E. Cupples

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

    17 Citations (Scopus)

    Abstract

    Background
    Cardiac rehabilitation (CR) programmes offering secondary prevention for cardiovascular disease (CVD) advise healthy lifestyle behaviours, with the behaviour change techniques (BCTs) of goals and planning, feedback and monitoring, and social support recommended. More information is needed about BCT use in home-based CR to support these programmes in practice.

    Aim
    To identify and describe the use of BCTs in home-based CR programmes.

    Design and setting
    Randomised controlled trials of home-based CR between 2005 and 2015 were identified by searching MEDLINE®, Embase, PsycINFO, Web of Science, and Cochrane Database.

    Method
    Reviewers independently screened titles and abstracts for eligibility. Relevant data, including BCTs, were extracted from included studies. A meta-analysis studied risk factor change in home-based and comparator programmes.

    Results
    From 2448 studies identified, 11 of good methodological quality (10 on post-myocardial infarction, one on heart failure, 1907 patients) were included. These reported the use of 20 different BCTs. Social support (unspecified) was used in all studies and goal setting (behaviour) in 10. Of the 11 studies, 10 reported effectiveness in reducing CVD risk factors, but one study showed no improvement compared to usual care. This study differed from effective programmes in that it didn’t include BCTs that had instructions on how to perform the behaviour and monitoring, or a credible source.

    Conclusion
    Social support and goal setting were frequently used BCTs in home-based CR programmes, with the BCTs related to monitoring, instruction on how to perform the behaviour, and credible source being included in effective programmes. Further robust trials are needed to determine the relative value of different BCTs within CR programmes.
    LanguageEnglish
    Pagese747-e757
    JournalBritish Journal of General Practice
    Volume66
    Issue number651
    Early online date2 Aug 2016
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 29 Sep 2016

    Fingerprint

    Social Support
    Cardiac Rehabilitation
    Cardiovascular Diseases
    Planning Techniques
    Secondary Prevention
    MEDLINE
    Meta-Analysis
    Randomized Controlled Trials
    Heart Failure
    Myocardial Infarction
    Databases
    Healthy Lifestyle

    Keywords

    • coronary artery bypass grafting
    • GPs
    • heart failure
    • myocardial infarction
    • review, systematic
    • secondary prevention

    Cite this

    Heron, N. ; Kee, F. ; Donnelly, M. ; Cardwell, C. ; Tully, M.A. ; Cupples, M.E. / Behaviour change techniques in home-based cardiac rehabilitation: A systematic review. In: British Journal of General Practice. 2016 ; Vol. 66, No. 651. pp. e747-e757.
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    abstract = "Background Cardiac rehabilitation (CR) programmes offering secondary prevention for cardiovascular disease (CVD) advise healthy lifestyle behaviours, with the behaviour change techniques (BCTs) of goals and planning, feedback and monitoring, and social support recommended. More information is needed about BCT use in home-based CR to support these programmes in practice.Aim To identify and describe the use of BCTs in home-based CR programmes.Design and setting Randomised controlled trials of home-based CR between 2005 and 2015 were identified by searching MEDLINE{\circledR}, Embase, PsycINFO, Web of Science, and Cochrane Database.Method Reviewers independently screened titles and abstracts for eligibility. Relevant data, including BCTs, were extracted from included studies. A meta-analysis studied risk factor change in home-based and comparator programmes.Results From 2448 studies identified, 11 of good methodological quality (10 on post-myocardial infarction, one on heart failure, 1907 patients) were included. These reported the use of 20 different BCTs. Social support (unspecified) was used in all studies and goal setting (behaviour) in 10. Of the 11 studies, 10 reported effectiveness in reducing CVD risk factors, but one study showed no improvement compared to usual care. This study differed from effective programmes in that it didn’t include BCTs that had instructions on how to perform the behaviour and monitoring, or a credible source.Conclusion Social support and goal setting were frequently used BCTs in home-based CR programmes, with the BCTs related to monitoring, instruction on how to perform the behaviour, and credible source being included in effective programmes. Further robust trials are needed to determine the relative value of different BCTs within CR programmes.",
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    Behaviour change techniques in home-based cardiac rehabilitation: A systematic review. / Heron, N.; Kee, F.; Donnelly, M.; Cardwell, C.; Tully, M.A.; Cupples, M.E.

    In: British Journal of General Practice, Vol. 66, No. 651, 29.09.2016, p. e747-e757.

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

    TY - JOUR

    T1 - Behaviour change techniques in home-based cardiac rehabilitation: A systematic review

    AU - Heron, N.

    AU - Kee, F.

    AU - Donnelly, M.

    AU - Cardwell, C.

    AU - Tully, M.A.

    AU - Cupples, M.E.

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    N2 - Background Cardiac rehabilitation (CR) programmes offering secondary prevention for cardiovascular disease (CVD) advise healthy lifestyle behaviours, with the behaviour change techniques (BCTs) of goals and planning, feedback and monitoring, and social support recommended. More information is needed about BCT use in home-based CR to support these programmes in practice.Aim To identify and describe the use of BCTs in home-based CR programmes.Design and setting Randomised controlled trials of home-based CR between 2005 and 2015 were identified by searching MEDLINE®, Embase, PsycINFO, Web of Science, and Cochrane Database.Method Reviewers independently screened titles and abstracts for eligibility. Relevant data, including BCTs, were extracted from included studies. A meta-analysis studied risk factor change in home-based and comparator programmes.Results From 2448 studies identified, 11 of good methodological quality (10 on post-myocardial infarction, one on heart failure, 1907 patients) were included. These reported the use of 20 different BCTs. Social support (unspecified) was used in all studies and goal setting (behaviour) in 10. Of the 11 studies, 10 reported effectiveness in reducing CVD risk factors, but one study showed no improvement compared to usual care. This study differed from effective programmes in that it didn’t include BCTs that had instructions on how to perform the behaviour and monitoring, or a credible source.Conclusion Social support and goal setting were frequently used BCTs in home-based CR programmes, with the BCTs related to monitoring, instruction on how to perform the behaviour, and credible source being included in effective programmes. Further robust trials are needed to determine the relative value of different BCTs within CR programmes.

    AB - Background Cardiac rehabilitation (CR) programmes offering secondary prevention for cardiovascular disease (CVD) advise healthy lifestyle behaviours, with the behaviour change techniques (BCTs) of goals and planning, feedback and monitoring, and social support recommended. More information is needed about BCT use in home-based CR to support these programmes in practice.Aim To identify and describe the use of BCTs in home-based CR programmes.Design and setting Randomised controlled trials of home-based CR between 2005 and 2015 were identified by searching MEDLINE®, Embase, PsycINFO, Web of Science, and Cochrane Database.Method Reviewers independently screened titles and abstracts for eligibility. Relevant data, including BCTs, were extracted from included studies. A meta-analysis studied risk factor change in home-based and comparator programmes.Results From 2448 studies identified, 11 of good methodological quality (10 on post-myocardial infarction, one on heart failure, 1907 patients) were included. These reported the use of 20 different BCTs. Social support (unspecified) was used in all studies and goal setting (behaviour) in 10. Of the 11 studies, 10 reported effectiveness in reducing CVD risk factors, but one study showed no improvement compared to usual care. This study differed from effective programmes in that it didn’t include BCTs that had instructions on how to perform the behaviour and monitoring, or a credible source.Conclusion Social support and goal setting were frequently used BCTs in home-based CR programmes, with the BCTs related to monitoring, instruction on how to perform the behaviour, and credible source being included in effective programmes. Further robust trials are needed to determine the relative value of different BCTs within CR programmes.

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    KW - GPs

    KW - heart failure

    KW - myocardial infarction

    KW - review, systematic

    KW - secondary prevention

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