A systematic review of the effectiveness of interventions using the Common Sense Self-Regulatory Model to improve adherence behaviours

Jones, Christina J, Smith, Helen E and Llewellyn, Carrie D (2016) A systematic review of the effectiveness of interventions using the Common Sense Self-Regulatory Model to improve adherence behaviours. Journal of Health Psychology, 21 (11). pp. 2709-2724. ISSN 1359-1053

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Abstract

This systematic review assessed the effectiveness of the Common Sense Self-Regulatory Model in the design of interventions to improve adherence behaviours. Of nine eligible studies, six reported improvements in adherence behaviours and three showed moderate to large effects on return to work and lifestyle recommendations. Four studies stated how Common Sense Self-Regulatory Model constructs were addressed in the intervention and five measured illness perceptions as outcomes. Evidence was found for targeting cure/control perceptions in studies aimed at improving adherence behaviours. Future studies need to measure illness perceptions pre- and post-intervention to enable mediational analyses to assess the effect of Common Sense Self-Regulatory Model interventions on improving health outcomes.

Item Type: Article
Schools and Departments: Brighton and Sussex Medical School > Primary Care and Public Health
Subjects: R Medicine > R Medicine (General) > R726.5 Medicine and disease in relation to psychology. Terminal care.
Depositing User: Christina Jones
Date Deposited: 30 Apr 2015 15:20
Last Modified: 08 Mar 2017 07:12
URI: http://sro.sussex.ac.uk/id/eprint/53844

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