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Sökning: WFRF:(Klompstra Leonie 1982 )

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1.
  • Ben Gal, Tuvia, et al. (författare)
  • Psychometric Testing of the Hebrew Version of the European Heart Failure Self-Care Behaviour Scale
  • 2019
  • Ingår i: Heart, Lung and Circulation. - Elsevier. - 1443-9506 .- 1444-2892.
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • <p><strong>BACKGROUND:</strong> The assessment of self-care behaviour is important for tailoring care to patients and evaluating the effectiveness of heart failure (HF) disease-management programmes. The European HF Self-care Behaviour (EHFScB) scale is a validated instrument used worldwide.</p><p><strong>AIM:</strong> The purpose of the study was to evaluate psychometric properties of the Hebrew version of the nine-item EHFScB scale in Israeli patients with HF.</p><p><strong>METHOD:</strong> To develop the Hebrew version of the EHFScB scale, forward and back translation was performed. The psychometric evaluation was based on data from 102 patients with HF (mean age 61±12 yr, male 75%, New York Heart Association [NYHA] class II 42% and NYHA class III 51%) included in two cross-sectional studies performed in 2007 and 2015-2017 in an Israeli hospital. Content validity, construct validity, known-groups validity, and discriminant validity were assessed. Reliability was evaluated with internal consistency.</p><p><strong>RESULTS:</strong> Content validity and useability were confirmed by HF experts and patients with HF. Construct validity was tested using factor analysis and two factors were extracted (factor 1: consulting behaviour; factor 2: adherence to the regimen). Known-groups validity testing revealed a significant difference before and after an educational intervention in the total score (n=40 [41.6±23.8] vs [67.6±21.8]; p&lt;0.01). A weak correlation between the self-care score and health-related quality of life (r= -0.299, p&lt;0.01) was observed, showing that these concepts were related but not overlapping. Cronbach's alpha was 0.78 for the total scale, 0.76 for factor 1, and 0.68 for factor 2, suggesting that the internal consistency of this scale was acceptable.</p><p><strong>CONCLUSIONS:</strong> Our study provides support for the useability, validity, and reliability of the nine-item Hebrew version of the EHFScB scale.</p>
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2.
  • Jaarsma, Tiny, et al. (författare)
  • Preference-based care and research
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: European Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing. - Sage Publications. - 1474-5151 .- 1873-1953. ; 17:1
  • Tidskriftsartikel (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • <p>n/a</p>
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3.
  • Klompstra, Leonie, 1982- (författare)
  • Physical activity in patients with heart failure motivations, self-efficacy and the potential of exergaming
  • 2016
  • Doktorsavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • <p><em>Background:</em> Adherence to recommendations for physical activity is low in patients with heart failure (HF). It is essential to explore to what extent and why patients with HF are physically active. Self-efficacy and motivation for physical activity are important in becoming more physically active, but the role of self-efficacy in the relationship between motivation and physical activity in patients with HF is unknown. Alternative approaches to motivate and increase self-efficacy to exercise are needed. One of these alternatives might be using exergames (games to improve physical exercise). Therefore, it is important to obtain more knowledge on the potential of exergaming to increase physical activity.</p><p>The overall aim was to describe the physical activity in patients with HF, with special focus on motivations and self-efficacy in physical activity, and to describe the potential of exergaming to improve exercise capacity.</p><p><em>Methods:</em> Study I (n = 154) and II (n = 101) in this thesis had a cross-sectional survey design. Study III (n = 32) was a 12-week pilot intervention study, including an exergame platform at home, with a pretest-posttest design. Study IV (n = 14) described the experiences of exergaming in patients who participated in the intervention group of a randomized controlled study in which they had access to an exergame platform at home.</p><p><em>Results:</em> In total, 34% of the patients with HF had a low level of physical activity, 46% had a moderate level, 23% reported a high level. Higher education, higher selfefficacy, and higher motivation were significantly associated with a higher amount of physical activity. Barriers to exercise were reported to be difficult to overcome and psychological motivations were the most important motivations to be physically active. Women had significantly higher total motivation to be physically active. Self-efficacy mediated the relationship between exercise motivation and physical activity; motivation leads to a higher self-efficacy towards physical activity.</p><p>More than half of the patients significantly increased their exercise capacity after 12 weeks of using an exergame platform at home. Lower NYHA-class and shorter time since diagnosis were factors significantly related to the increase in exercise capacity. The mean time spent exergaming was 28 minutes per day. Having grandchildren and being male were related to more time spent exergaming.</p><p>The analysis of the qualitative data resulted in three categories describing patients’ experience of exergaming: (i) making exergaming work, (ii) added value of exergaming, (iii) no appeal of exergaming.</p><p><em>Conclusion:</em> One-third of the patients with HF had a low level of physical activity in their daily life. Level of education, exercise self-efficacy, and motivation were important factors to take into account when advising patients with HF about physical activity. In addition to a high level of motivation to be physically active, it is important that patients with HF have a high degree of exercise self-efficacy.</p><p>Exergaming has the potential to increase exercise capacity in patients with HF. The results also showed that this technology might be suitable for some patients while others may prefer other kinds of physical activity.</p>
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4.
  • Mourad, Ghassan, 1974-, et al. (författare)
  • What are patients with heart failure willing to pay for an exergame intervention?
  • 2019
  • Konferensbidrag (refereegranskat)abstract
    • <p><strong>Background:</strong> Regular physical activity in patients with heart failure (HF) improves physical capacity and quality of life, and may reduce health care utilization. One low-cost effective physical activity intervention to increase exercise capacity is exergaming. Exploring patients’ willingness to pay (WTP) for treatments/interventions is a way to obtain a monetary value for the health consequences of an intervention. This can further be used in economic evaluations.</p><p><strong>Aim: </strong>The aim of this study was to describe patients´ WTP for an exergame intervention and to determine factors influencing the WTP.<strong></strong></p><p><strong>Methods:</strong> This is a substudy of the Swedish cohort of the HF-Wii study (evaluating the effect of exergaming on exercise capacity in patients with HF; clinicaltrial.gov NCT01785121) including 34 patients who finished the 1-year follow-up. Structured telephone interviews were conducted focusing on WTP for the exergame intervention they received during the study including an exergame platform, an introduction lesson, installation of the exergame computer, and telephone follow-ups, and with an estimated cost of ∼€440 per patient. The WTP methodology used was adjusted for this specific study.</p><p>Patients were also asked to rate their level of satisfaction with the intervention on a Numeric Rating Scale (NRS) from 0-10. In addition, information on background variables and income was collected during the interview, while data on six minute walk test (6MWT) and quality of life was retrieved from previous data collection in the main study.</p><p><strong>Results:</strong> In total, 29 patients with HF participated in this substudy, mean age 68±9 years, 69% males, and with a mean household disposable income/month of ∼€2700 (±1360). Ten patients (34.5%) had a clinically significant effect of the exergaming and improved more than 30 meters on the 6MWT.</p><p>The average WTP for the exergame intervention was ∼€160 (range €0-580). Most patients were satisfied with the exergame intervention and the median score was 8 on the NRS. The satisfaction level was significantly related to WTP (r<sub>s</sub>=0.468, p=0.012). Patients with higher satisfaction levels were willing to pay more (€210±165) for the exergame intervention than those with lower satisfaction levels (€60±70), p=0.015. Income, changes in 6MWT, and quality of life showed no significant relationship to WTP.</p><p><strong>Conclusions: </strong>The WTP for an exergame intervention varied largely in patients with HF despite high satisfaction level with the intervention. The satisfaction level was the only factor influencing patients´ WTP. On average, patients were willing to pay about one-third of the cost of the exergame intervention. Future studies should focus on the cost-effectiveness of this intervention.</p>
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5.
  • Verheijden Klompstra, Leonie, 1982-, et al. (författare)
  • Exergaming Through the Eyes of Patients with Heart Failure: A Qualitative Content Analysis Study
  • 2017
  • Ingår i: Games for Health Journal. - MARY ANN LIEBERT, INC. - 2161-783X .- 2161-7856. ; 6:3, s. 152-158
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • <p>Objective: Exergaming appears to be a promising tool to increase exercise capacity in patients with chronic heart failure (HF). Therefore, it is important to obtain more in-depth knowledge about preferences, attitudes, use, and abilities in regard to exergaming. The aim of this study was to describe the experiences of patients with HF when using an exergame platform at home. Materials and Methods: A qualitative descriptive study using content analysis was conducted on interviews with 14 patients with HF (6 women, ages ranging between 56 and 81 years). The patients were recruited from three centers in Sweden included in a randomized controlled study. These patients had access to an exergame platform at home and were advised to exergame for 30 minutes per day. Results: The analysis resulted in three categories describing patients experience of exergaming: (1) making exergaming work, (2) added value of exergaming, and (3) low appeal of exergaming. Conclusion: This is the first study that explores how patients with HF experience using an exergame platform at home. The study provided important information on what aspects to discuss when initiating an exergame platform at home and following patients who may want to use an exergame platform at home. The results also revealed that this technology may be suitable for some patients, while others prefer other kinds of physical activity.</p>
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6.
  • Verheijden Klompstra, Leonie, 1982-, et al. (författare)
  • Self-efficacy Mediates the Relationship Between Motivation and Physical Activity Patients With Heart Failure
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing. - LIPPINCOTT WILLIAMS & WILKINS. - 0889-4655 .- 1550-5049. ; 33:3, s. 211-216
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • <p>Motivation is necessary in patients with heart failure (HF) who are attempting to become more physically active but may not be sufficient to initiate physical activity. Self-efficacy might explain the relationship between motivation and physical activity. Objective: The aim of this study was to examine the role of exercise self-efficacy in the relationship between exercise motivation and physical activity in patients with HF. Methods: A total of 100 stable patients with HF (88% in New York Heart Association class IVIII; mean age, 67 +/- 13 years; 62% men) were studied. Self-efficacy was measured with the Exercise Self-Efficacy Scale; motivation, with the Exercise Motivation Index; and physical activity, with a self-report questionnaire. Logistic regression analyses were made to examine the mediation effect of exercise self-efficacy on the relationship between exercise motivation and physical activity. Result: Forty-two percent of the 100 patients reported engaging in less than 60 minutes per week of physical activity. Motivation predicted physical activity (b = 0.58, P amp;lt; .05), but after controlling for self-efficacy, the relationship between motivation and physical activity was no longer significant (b = 0.76, P = .06), indicating full mediation. Conclusion: Motivation to be physically active is important but not sufficient. In addition to a high level of motivation to be physically active, it is important that patients with HF have a high degree of self-efficacy.</p>
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