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Art History
Journal Prestige (SJR): 0.216
Number of Followers: 312  
  Full-text available via subscription Subscription journal
ISSN (Print) 0141-6790 - ISSN (Online) 1467-8365
Published by John Wiley and Sons Homepage  [1603 journals]
  • SMS behaviour change communication and eVoucher interventions to increase
           uptake of cervical cancer screening in the Kilimanjaro and Arusha regions
           of Tanzania: a randomised, double-blind, controlled trial of effectiveness
    • Authors: Erwin, E; Aronson, K. J, Day, A, Ginsburg, O, Macheku, G, Feksi, A, Oneko, O, Sleeth, J, Magoma, B, West, N, Marandu, P. D, Yeates, K.
      Pages: 28 - 34
      Abstract: BackgroundCervical cancer, although almost entirely preventable through cervical cancer screening (CCS) and human papillomavirus vaccination, is the leading cause of cancer deaths among women in Tanzania. Barriers to attending CCS include lack of awareness of CCS, affordability concerns regarding screening and travel cost. We aimed to compare the effectiveness of SMS (short message service) behaviour change communication (BCC) messages and of SMS BCC messages delivered with a transportation electronic voucher (eVoucher) on increasing uptake of CCS versus the control group.MethodsDoor-to-door recruitment was conducted between 1 February and 13 March 2016 in randomly selected enumeration areas in the catchment areas of two hospitals, one urban and one rural, in Northern Tanzania. Women aged 25–49 able to access a mobile phone were randomised using a computer-generated 1:1:1 sequence stratified by urban/rural to receive either (1) 15 SMS, (2) an eVoucher for return transportation to CCS plus the same SMS, or (3) one SMS informing about the nearest CCS clinic. Fieldworkers and participants were masked to allocation. All areas received standard sensitisation including posters, community announcements and sensitisation similar to community health worker (CHW) sensitisation. The primary outcome was attendance at CCS within 60 days of randomisation.FindingsParticipants (n=866) were randomly allocated to the BCC SMS group (n=272), SMS + eVoucher group (n=313), or control group (n=281), with 851 included in the analysis (BCC SMS n=272, SMS + eVoucher n=298, control group n=281). By day 60 of follow-up, 101 women (11.9%) attended CCS. Intervention group participants were more likely to attend than control group participants (SMS + eVoucher OR: 4.7, 95% CI 2.9 to 7.4; SMS OR: 3.0, 95% CI 1.5 to 6.2).Trial registration number NCT02680613.
      Keywords: Open access, mHealth and wearable health technologies
      PubDate: 2019-09-09T00:18:52-07:00
      DOI: 10.1136/bmjinnov-2018-000276
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 1 (2019)
  • Development of an online secondary prevention programme for stroke
           survivors: Prevent 2nd Stroke
    • Authors: Denham, A. M. J; Guillaumier, A, McCrabb, S, Turner, A, Baker, A. L, Spratt, N. J, Pollack, M, Magin, P, Oldmeadow, C, Collins, C, Callister, R, Wallis, M, Wynne, O, Bonevski, B.
      Pages: 35 - 42
      Abstract: BackgroundStroke events often result in long-term negative health outcomes. People who experience a first stroke event are 30%–40% more likely to experience a second stroke event within 5 years. An online secondary prevention programme for stroke survivors may help stroke survivors improve their health risk behaviours and lower their risk of a second stroke.ObjectivesThis paper describes the development and early iteration testing of the usability and acceptability of an online secondary prevention programme for stroke survivors (Prevent 2nd Stroke, P2S). P2S aims to address six modifiable health risk behaviours of stroke: blood pressure, physical activity, nutrition, depression and anxiety, smoking, and alcohol consumption.MethodsP2S was developed as an eight-module online secondary prevention programme for stroke survivors. Modelled on the DoTTI (Design and development, Testing early iterations, Testing for effectiveness, Integration and implementation) framework for the development of online programmes, the following stages were followed during programme development: (1) content development and design; and (2) testing early iteration. The programme was pilot-tested with 15 stroke survivors who assessed P2S on usability and acceptability.ResultsIn stage 1, experts provided input for the content development of P2S. In stage 2, 15 stroke survivors were recruited for usability testing of P2S. They reported high ratings of usability and acceptability of P2S. P2S was generally regarded as ‘easy to use’ and ‘relevant to stroke survivors’. Participants also largely agreed that it was appropriate to offer lifestyle advice to stroke survivors through the internet.ConclusionsThe study found that an online secondary prevention programme was acceptable and easily usable by stroke survivors. The next step is to conduct a randomised controlled trial to assess the effectiveness of the programme regarding behaviour change and determine the cost-effectiveness of the intervention.
      Keywords: Assistive technologies
      PubDate: 2019-09-09T00:18:52-07:00
      DOI: 10.1136/bmjinnov-2017-000257
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 1 (2019)
  • Co-creation of patient engagement quality guidance for medicines
           development: an international multistakeholder initiative
    • Authors: Deane, K; Delbecque, L, Gorbenko, O, Hamoir, A. M, Hoos, A, Nafria, B, Pakarinen, C, Sargeant, I, Richards, D. P, Skovlund, S. E, Brooke, N, on behalf of the PFMD Patient Engagement Meta-framework Co-creation Team
      Pages: 43 - 55
      Abstract: IntroductionMeaningful patient engagement (PE) can enhance medicines’ development. However, the current PE landscape is fragmentary and lacking comprehensive guidance.MethodsWe systematically searched for PE initiatives (SYNaPsE database/publications). Multistakeholder groups integrated these with their own PE expertise to co-create draft PE Quality Guidance which was evaluated by public consultation. Projects exemplifying good PE practice were identified and assessed against PE Quality Criteria to create a Book of Good Practices (BOGP).ResultsSeventy-six participants from 51 organisations participated in nine multistakeholder meetings (2016–2018). A shortlist of 20relevant PE initiatives (from 170 screened) were identified. The co-created INVOLVE guidelines provided the main framework for PE Quality Guidance and was enriched with the analysis of the PE initiatives and the PE expertise of stakeholders. Seven key PE Quality Criteria were identified. Public consultation yielded 67 responses from diverse backgrounds. The PE Quality Guidance was agreed to be useful for achieving quality PE in practice, understandable, easy to use, and comprehensive. Overall, eight initiatives from the shortlist and from meeting participants were selected for inclusion in the BOGP based on demonstration of PE Quality Criteria and willingness of initiative owners to collaborate.DiscussionThe PE Quality Guidance and BOGP are practical resources which will be continually updated in response to user feedback. They are not prescriptive, but rather based on core principles, which can be applied according to the unique needs of each interaction and initiative. Implementation of the guidance will facilitate improved and systematic PE across the medicines’ development lifecycle.
      Keywords: Open access, Health IT, systems and process innovations
      PubDate: 2019-09-09T00:18:52-07:00
      DOI: 10.1136/bmjinnov-2018-000317
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 1 (2019)
  • Mining Twitter to understand the cardiac rehabilitation barriers and
           patients perceptions
    • Authors: Krittanawong, C; Tunhasiriwet, A, Zhang, H, Aydar, M, Sun, T, Hassan Virk, H. U, Herzog, E.
      Pages: 56 - 59
      Abstract: Cardiovascular disease (CVD) is the most common cause of death worldwide. Cardiac rehabilitation (CR) is increasingly recognised as an essential part of clinical care for patients with CVD. CR is a complex intervention that encompasses a multidisciplinary approach that focuses on health education, modification of cardiovascular risk factors, exercise training, physical activity and stress management. In the current American Heart Association/American College of Cardiology guidelines, cardiac rehabilitation is a class IA recommendation for secondary prevention of acute myocardial infarction, percutaneous coronary intervention and cardiac surgery and Class II recommendation for chronic stable heart failure. Despite proven effectiveness, however, participation in traditional CR remains low. Although the reasons for participation and non-participation in CR have been well described, the use of Twitter to explore public perceptions of CR has not yet been formally reported. To the best of our knowledge, the analysis of Twitter for insights on CR is a novel investigation that is relevant for addressing significant problems related to CR awareness in the digital age.We performed data mining of Twitter to assess patients’ perceptions regarding CR and the reasons for their participation and non-participation in CR between 23 July 2015 and 22 October 2017.We analysed a total of 5515 Twitter messages. Tweets associated with CR were often used to self-report on health status either before or after participating in CR or contained emotional language with positive or negative comments, advertisements or updated news.Twitter users wrote mainly positive comments about CR, suggesting the platform has the potential to disseminate both the benefits of CR and its research to the public on the worldwide scale.
      Keywords: Health IT, systems and process innovations
      PubDate: 2019-09-09T00:18:52-07:00
      DOI: 10.1136/bmjinnov-2018-000294
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 1 (2019)
  • Telephone announcements encouraging common cold self-management reduce
           demand for general practice appointments
    • Authors: Kerr, R; Grainger, A, Messer, C, Kerr, H.
      Pages: 60 - 64
      Abstract: BackgroundPatients consulting with the common cold contribute to seasonal demand for general practice appointments. Seeing a community pharmacist or using self-management may have been more appropriate options. The study aimed to measure if the use of telephone announcements signposting appropriate patients with the common cold in the direction of community pharmacy or self-management reduced demand for general practice consultations.MethodsPatients telephoning a UK general practice to request an appointment between December 2017 and March 2018 heard announcements regarding management of the common cold. The percentage of callers choosing to continue to speak to a receptionist was compared with baseline data prior to the intervention. The mean waiting time to the third available routine general practice appointment during the intervention was compared with the previous year.ResultsRoutine calls continuing to reception reduced by 5.5 % (p
      Keywords: Open access, Health IT, systems and process innovations
      PubDate: 2019-09-09T00:18:52-07:00
      DOI: 10.1136/bmjinnov-2018-000328
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 1 (2019)
  • Correction: Accelerated in vitro model for occlusion of biliary stents:
           investigating the role played by dietary fibre
    • Pages: 64 - 64
      PubDate: 2019-09-09T00:18:52-07:00
      DOI: 10.1136/bmjinnov-2017-000209corr1
      Issue No: Vol. 5, No. 1 (2019)
  • Weimar's Others: Art History, Alterity and Regionalism in Inter‐War
    • Authors: Dorothy Price; Camilla Smith
      Abstract: Art History, Volume 42, Issue 4, Page 628-651, September 2019.
      Citation: Art History
      PubDate: 2019-08-12T01:35:48-07:00
      DOI: 10.1111/1467-8365.12454
  • Making Lemonade out of Lemons: Merz and Material Poverty
    • Authors: Maria Makela
      Abstract: Art History, Volume 42, Issue 4, Page 652-677, September 2019.
      Citation: Art History
      PubDate: 2019-08-12T01:35:48-07:00
      DOI: 10.1111/1467-8365.12455
  • Making Money: Notgeld and the Material Experience of Inflation
           in Weimar Germany
    • Authors: Erin Sullivan Maynes
      Abstract: Art History, Volume 42, Issue 4, Page 678-701, September 2019.
      Citation: Art History
      PubDate: 2019-08-12T01:35:48-07:00
      DOI: 10.1111/1467-8365.12456
  • Gela Forster's Radical New Sculpture: Feminism, War and Revolution
    • Authors: Nina Lübbren
      Abstract: Art History, Volume 42, Issue 4, Page 702-723, September 2019.
      Citation: Art History
      PubDate: 2019-08-12T01:35:48-07:00
      DOI: 10.1111/1467-8365.12457
  • Regional Women Artists and the Artist as Mother: Elsa
           Haensgen‐Dingkuhn (1898–1991)
    • Authors: Elinor Beaven
      Abstract: Art History, Volume 42, Issue 4, Page 724-749, September 2019.
      Citation: Art History
      PubDate: 2019-08-12T01:35:48-07:00
      DOI: 10.1111/1467-8365.12458
  • A ‘Prosthetic Economy’: Representing the ‘Kriegskrüppel’ in the
           Weimar Republic
    • Authors: Dorothy Price
      Abstract: Art History, Volume 42, Issue 4, Page 750-779, September 2019.
      Citation: Art History
      PubDate: 2019-08-12T01:35:48-07:00
      DOI: 10.1111/1467-8365.12459
  • Sex Sells! Wolfgang Gurlitt, Erotic Print Culture and Women Artists in the
           Weimar Republic
    • Authors: Camilla Smith
      Abstract: Art History, Volume 42, Issue 4, Page 780-806, September 2019.
      Citation: Art History
      PubDate: 2019-08-12T01:35:48-07:00
      DOI: 10.1111/1467-8365.12460
  • An Ambivalent Elegy: Lotte Laserstein's Evening Over Potsdam (1930)
    • Authors: Kristin Schroeder
      Abstract: Art History, Volume 42, Issue 4, Page 808-826, September 2019.
      Citation: Art History
      PubDate: 2019-08-12T01:35:48-07:00
      DOI: 10.1111/1467-8365.12461
  • Abstracts & Authors' Biographies
    • Abstract: Art History, Volume 42, Issue 4, Page 624-627, September 2019.
      Citation: Art History
      PubDate: 2019-08-12T01:35:48-07:00
      DOI: 10.1111/1467-8365.12479
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