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Systematic review of behaviour change techniques to promote participation in physical activity among people with dementia. / Nyman, Samuel; Adamczewska, Natalia; Howlett, Neil.

In: British Journal of Health Psychology , Vol. 23, No. 1, 01.02.2018, p. 148-170.

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@article{ad25c7bf9f75474c9043109f6802b76a,
title = "Systematic review of behaviour change techniques to promote participation in physical activity among people with dementia",
abstract = "Purpose. The objective of this study was to systematically review the evidence for the potential promise of behaviour change techniques (BCTs) to increase physical activity among people with dementia (PWD).Methods. PsychINFO, MEDLINE, CINAHL, and the Cochrane Central Register ofControlled Trials databases were searched 01/01/2000 - 01/12/2016. Randomised controlled / quasi-randomised trials were included if they recruited people diagnosed / suspected to have dementia, used at least one BCT in the intervention arm, and had at least one follow-up measure of physical activity / adherence. Studies were appraised using the Cochrane Collaboration risk of bias tool, and BCTs were coded using Michie et al.’s (2013) taxonomy.Intervention findings were narratively synthesised as either ‘very promising’, ‘quite promising’, or ‘non-promising’, and BCTs were judged as having potential promise if they featured in at least twice as many very / quite promising than non-promising interventions (as per Gardner et al., 2016).Results. Nineteen articles from 9 trials reported physical activity findings on behavioural outcomes (2 very promising, 1 quite promising, and 2 non-promising) or intervention adherence (1 quite promising and 4 non-promising). Thirteen BCTs were used across the interventions. While no BCT had potential promise to increase intervention adherence, three BCTs had potential promise for improving physical activity behaviour outcomes: goal setting (behaviour), social support (unspecified), and using a credible source.Conclusions. Three BCTs have potential promise for use in future interventions to increase physical activity among PWD.",
keywords = "behaviour change, dementia, interventions, older people, physical activity, systematic review",
author = "Samuel Nyman and Natalia Adamczewska and Neil Howlett",
note = "This is the peer reviewed version of the following article: Samuel R. Nyman, Natalia Adamczewska, and Neil Howlett, ‘Systematic review of behaviour change techniques to promote participation in physical activity among people with dementia’, Vol 23 (1): 148-170, February 2018, which has been published in final form at https://doi.org/10.1111/bjhp.12279. Under embargo until 4 October 2018. This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance with Wiley Terms and Conditions for Self-Archiving.",
year = "2018",
month = "2",
day = "1",
doi = "10.1111/bjhp.12279",
language = "English",
volume = "23",
pages = "148--170",
journal = "British Journal of Health Psychology",
issn = "1359-107X",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Systematic review of behaviour change techniques to promote participation in physical activity among people with dementia

AU - Nyman, Samuel

AU - Adamczewska, Natalia

AU - Howlett, Neil

N1 - This is the peer reviewed version of the following article: Samuel R. Nyman, Natalia Adamczewska, and Neil Howlett, ‘Systematic review of behaviour change techniques to promote participation in physical activity among people with dementia’, Vol 23 (1): 148-170, February 2018, which has been published in final form at https://doi.org/10.1111/bjhp.12279. Under embargo until 4 October 2018. This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance with Wiley Terms and Conditions for Self-Archiving.

PY - 2018/2/1

Y1 - 2018/2/1

N2 - Purpose. The objective of this study was to systematically review the evidence for the potential promise of behaviour change techniques (BCTs) to increase physical activity among people with dementia (PWD).Methods. PsychINFO, MEDLINE, CINAHL, and the Cochrane Central Register ofControlled Trials databases were searched 01/01/2000 - 01/12/2016. Randomised controlled / quasi-randomised trials were included if they recruited people diagnosed / suspected to have dementia, used at least one BCT in the intervention arm, and had at least one follow-up measure of physical activity / adherence. Studies were appraised using the Cochrane Collaboration risk of bias tool, and BCTs were coded using Michie et al.’s (2013) taxonomy.Intervention findings were narratively synthesised as either ‘very promising’, ‘quite promising’, or ‘non-promising’, and BCTs were judged as having potential promise if they featured in at least twice as many very / quite promising than non-promising interventions (as per Gardner et al., 2016).Results. Nineteen articles from 9 trials reported physical activity findings on behavioural outcomes (2 very promising, 1 quite promising, and 2 non-promising) or intervention adherence (1 quite promising and 4 non-promising). Thirteen BCTs were used across the interventions. While no BCT had potential promise to increase intervention adherence, three BCTs had potential promise for improving physical activity behaviour outcomes: goal setting (behaviour), social support (unspecified), and using a credible source.Conclusions. Three BCTs have potential promise for use in future interventions to increase physical activity among PWD.

AB - Purpose. The objective of this study was to systematically review the evidence for the potential promise of behaviour change techniques (BCTs) to increase physical activity among people with dementia (PWD).Methods. PsychINFO, MEDLINE, CINAHL, and the Cochrane Central Register ofControlled Trials databases were searched 01/01/2000 - 01/12/2016. Randomised controlled / quasi-randomised trials were included if they recruited people diagnosed / suspected to have dementia, used at least one BCT in the intervention arm, and had at least one follow-up measure of physical activity / adherence. Studies were appraised using the Cochrane Collaboration risk of bias tool, and BCTs were coded using Michie et al.’s (2013) taxonomy.Intervention findings were narratively synthesised as either ‘very promising’, ‘quite promising’, or ‘non-promising’, and BCTs were judged as having potential promise if they featured in at least twice as many very / quite promising than non-promising interventions (as per Gardner et al., 2016).Results. Nineteen articles from 9 trials reported physical activity findings on behavioural outcomes (2 very promising, 1 quite promising, and 2 non-promising) or intervention adherence (1 quite promising and 4 non-promising). Thirteen BCTs were used across the interventions. While no BCT had potential promise to increase intervention adherence, three BCTs had potential promise for improving physical activity behaviour outcomes: goal setting (behaviour), social support (unspecified), and using a credible source.Conclusions. Three BCTs have potential promise for use in future interventions to increase physical activity among PWD.

KW - behaviour change

KW - dementia

KW - interventions

KW - older people

KW - physical activity

KW - systematic review

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85039903598&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1111/bjhp.12279

DO - 10.1111/bjhp.12279

M3 - Article

VL - 23

SP - 148

EP - 170

JO - British Journal of Health Psychology

JF - British Journal of Health Psychology

SN - 1359-107X

IS - 1

ER -