|Title:||Long-term effectiveness of an mHealth-tailored physical activity intervention in youth with congenital heart disease: A randomized controlled trial||Authors:||Lin, Pei Jung
Fanjiang, Yong Yi
Lin, Kuan Chia
Cheong, In Mei
Pan, Kuan You
|Keywords:||congenital heart disease | disease knowledge | mobile health | nursing | physical activity | youth;congenital heart disease; disease knowledge; mobile health; nursing; physical activity; youth||Issue Date:||1-Aug-2021||Journal Volume:||77||Journal Issue:||8||Source:||Journal of Advanced Nursing||Abstract:||
Aims: To evaluate the long-term effectiveness of the Care & Organize Our Lifestyle (COOL) programme, a self-regulation theory-based mHealth programme, on improving disease knowledge and physical activity in youth with congenital heart disease (CHD). Design: A three-arm parallel-group randomized controlled trial. Methods: A total 143 participants with simple and moderate CHD aged 15–24 years were recruited from June 2016 to February 2018. The 12-month programme compared two active intervention groups to a standard-care control group (n = 47). Participants in one active intervention group (n = 49) were provided with COOL Passport, a mobile healthcare application. Those in the other group (n = 47) were provided with access to the Health Promotion Cloud system and use of game-based interactive platforms along with COOL Passport. Outcomes were the Leuven Knowledge Questionnaire for Congenital Heart Disease and the International Physical Activity Questionnaire—Taiwan Show-Card Version. Results: After 12 months, 103 participants remained; the overall attrition rate was 28%. No significant differences were observed between the groups in any domain of disease knowledge after 6 months or 1 year. Neither active group exhibited significantly greater physical activity intensity than the standard-care control group in any month during the 1 year. Conclusion: The mHealth-tailored intervention of the COOL programme did not improve disease knowledge or physical activity in young adults with CHD. Impact: The application of the COOL Passport and Health Promotion Cloud system and use of game-based interactive platforms must be modified and verified in future studies and may have clinical potential. Trial registration: The registry of clinical trials was ClinicalTrials.gov: NCT04264650.
|Appears in Collections:||醫學系|
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