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Understanding how a community-based intervention for people with spinal cord injury in Bangladesh was delivered as part of a randomised controlled trial: a process evaluation

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Harvard

Liu, H, Hossain, MS, Islam, MS, Rahman, MA, Costa, PD, Herbert, RD, Jan, S, Cameron, ID, Muldoon, S, Chhabra, HS, Lindley, RI, Biering-Sorensen, F, Ducharme, S, Taylor, V & Harvey, LA 2020, 'Understanding how a community-based intervention for people with spinal cord injury in Bangladesh was delivered as part of a randomised controlled trial: a process evaluation', Spinal Cord, bind 58, nr. 11, s. 1166-1175. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41393-020-0495-6

APA

Liu, H., Hossain, M. S., Islam, M. S., Rahman, M. A., Costa, P. D., Herbert, R. D., Jan, S., Cameron, I. D., Muldoon, S., Chhabra, H. S., Lindley, R. I., Biering-Sorensen, F., Ducharme, S., Taylor, V., & Harvey, L. A. (2020). Understanding how a community-based intervention for people with spinal cord injury in Bangladesh was delivered as part of a randomised controlled trial: a process evaluation. Spinal Cord, 58(11), 1166-1175. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41393-020-0495-6

CBE

Liu H, Hossain MS, Islam MS, Rahman MA, Costa PD, Herbert RD, Jan S, Cameron ID, Muldoon S, Chhabra HS, Lindley RI, Biering-Sorensen F, Ducharme S, Taylor V, Harvey LA. 2020. Understanding how a community-based intervention for people with spinal cord injury in Bangladesh was delivered as part of a randomised controlled trial: a process evaluation. Spinal Cord. 58(11):1166-1175. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41393-020-0495-6

MLA

Vancouver

Author

Liu, Hueiming ; Hossain, Mohammad Sohrab ; Islam, Md Shofiqul ; Rahman, Md Akhlasur ; Costa, Punam D ; Herbert, Robert D ; Jan, Stephen ; Cameron, Ian D ; Muldoon, Stephen ; Chhabra, Harvinder S ; Lindley, Richard I ; Biering-Sorensen, Fin ; Ducharme, Stanley ; Taylor, Valerie ; Harvey, Lisa A. / Understanding how a community-based intervention for people with spinal cord injury in Bangladesh was delivered as part of a randomised controlled trial : a process evaluation. I: Spinal Cord. 2020 ; Bind 58, Nr. 11. s. 1166-1175.

Bibtex

@article{c11e2880f05547249a4cc5c1376675e5,
title = "Understanding how a community-based intervention for people with spinal cord injury in Bangladesh was delivered as part of a randomised controlled trial: a process evaluation",
abstract = "DESIGN: Mixed methods study SETTING: Community, Bangladesh OBJECTIVES: To understand how a community-based intervention for people with spinal cord injury (SCI) in Bangladesh was delivered as part of a randomised controlled trial and to gauge the perceptions of participants and healthcare professionals to the intervention.METHODS: A community-based intervention was administered to 204 participants as part of a large randomised controlled trial (called the CIVIC trial). Case-managers followed-up participants with regular telephone calls and home visits over the first 2 years after discharge. The following data were collected alongside the trial: (i) chart audit of telephone calls and home visits (ii) recordings of 20 telephone calls (iii) interviews with 14 Intervention participants and four healthcare professionals including three case-managers.RESULTS: Participants received the target number of telephone calls and home visits. Pressure injuries were identified as a problem during at least one telephone call by 43% of participants. Participants and case-managers valued regular telephone calls and home visits, and believed that calls and visits prevented complications and alleviated social isolation. Participants trusted case-managers and were confident in the care and advice provided. Case-managers expressed concerns that people with SCI in Bangladesh face many problems impacting on well-being and motivation stemming from poverty, limited employment opportunities, societal attitudes and inaccessible environments.CONCLUSION: A community-based intervention involving regular telephone calls and home visits was administered as intended and was well received by the recipients of the care. Nonetheless, people with SCI in Bangladesh face economic and social problems which cannot be fully addressed by this type of intervention alone.",
author = "Hueiming Liu and Hossain, {Mohammad Sohrab} and Islam, {Md Shofiqul} and Rahman, {Md Akhlasur} and Costa, {Punam D} and Herbert, {Robert D} and Stephen Jan and Cameron, {Ian D} and Stephen Muldoon and Chhabra, {Harvinder S} and Lindley, {Richard I} and Fin Biering-Sorensen and Stanley Ducharme and Valerie Taylor and Harvey, {Lisa A}",
year = "2020",
month = nov,
doi = "10.1038/s41393-020-0495-6",
language = "English",
volume = "58",
pages = "1166--1175",
journal = "Spinal Cord",
issn = "1362-4393",
publisher = "Nature Publishing Group",
number = "11",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Understanding how a community-based intervention for people with spinal cord injury in Bangladesh was delivered as part of a randomised controlled trial

T2 - a process evaluation

AU - Liu, Hueiming

AU - Hossain, Mohammad Sohrab

AU - Islam, Md Shofiqul

AU - Rahman, Md Akhlasur

AU - Costa, Punam D

AU - Herbert, Robert D

AU - Jan, Stephen

AU - Cameron, Ian D

AU - Muldoon, Stephen

AU - Chhabra, Harvinder S

AU - Lindley, Richard I

AU - Biering-Sorensen, Fin

AU - Ducharme, Stanley

AU - Taylor, Valerie

AU - Harvey, Lisa A

PY - 2020/11

Y1 - 2020/11

N2 - DESIGN: Mixed methods study SETTING: Community, Bangladesh OBJECTIVES: To understand how a community-based intervention for people with spinal cord injury (SCI) in Bangladesh was delivered as part of a randomised controlled trial and to gauge the perceptions of participants and healthcare professionals to the intervention.METHODS: A community-based intervention was administered to 204 participants as part of a large randomised controlled trial (called the CIVIC trial). Case-managers followed-up participants with regular telephone calls and home visits over the first 2 years after discharge. The following data were collected alongside the trial: (i) chart audit of telephone calls and home visits (ii) recordings of 20 telephone calls (iii) interviews with 14 Intervention participants and four healthcare professionals including three case-managers.RESULTS: Participants received the target number of telephone calls and home visits. Pressure injuries were identified as a problem during at least one telephone call by 43% of participants. Participants and case-managers valued regular telephone calls and home visits, and believed that calls and visits prevented complications and alleviated social isolation. Participants trusted case-managers and were confident in the care and advice provided. Case-managers expressed concerns that people with SCI in Bangladesh face many problems impacting on well-being and motivation stemming from poverty, limited employment opportunities, societal attitudes and inaccessible environments.CONCLUSION: A community-based intervention involving regular telephone calls and home visits was administered as intended and was well received by the recipients of the care. Nonetheless, people with SCI in Bangladesh face economic and social problems which cannot be fully addressed by this type of intervention alone.

AB - DESIGN: Mixed methods study SETTING: Community, Bangladesh OBJECTIVES: To understand how a community-based intervention for people with spinal cord injury (SCI) in Bangladesh was delivered as part of a randomised controlled trial and to gauge the perceptions of participants and healthcare professionals to the intervention.METHODS: A community-based intervention was administered to 204 participants as part of a large randomised controlled trial (called the CIVIC trial). Case-managers followed-up participants with regular telephone calls and home visits over the first 2 years after discharge. The following data were collected alongside the trial: (i) chart audit of telephone calls and home visits (ii) recordings of 20 telephone calls (iii) interviews with 14 Intervention participants and four healthcare professionals including three case-managers.RESULTS: Participants received the target number of telephone calls and home visits. Pressure injuries were identified as a problem during at least one telephone call by 43% of participants. Participants and case-managers valued regular telephone calls and home visits, and believed that calls and visits prevented complications and alleviated social isolation. Participants trusted case-managers and were confident in the care and advice provided. Case-managers expressed concerns that people with SCI in Bangladesh face many problems impacting on well-being and motivation stemming from poverty, limited employment opportunities, societal attitudes and inaccessible environments.CONCLUSION: A community-based intervention involving regular telephone calls and home visits was administered as intended and was well received by the recipients of the care. Nonetheless, people with SCI in Bangladesh face economic and social problems which cannot be fully addressed by this type of intervention alone.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85094852086&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1038/s41393-020-0495-6

DO - 10.1038/s41393-020-0495-6

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 32541882

VL - 58

SP - 1166

EP - 1175

JO - Spinal Cord

JF - Spinal Cord

SN - 1362-4393

IS - 11

ER -

ID: 61898472