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IMPlementation of A Relatives’ Toolkit (IMPART study): an iterative case study to identify key factors impacting on the implementation of a web-based supported self-management intervention for relatives of people with psychosis or bipolar experiences in a National Health Service: a study protocol

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IMPlementation of A Relatives’ Toolkit (IMPART study): an iterative case study to identify key factors impacting on the implementation of a web-based supported self-management intervention for relatives of people with psychosis or bipolar experiences in a National Health Service: a study protocol. / Lobban, Anne Fiona; Appleton, Victoria Cathering Jane; Applebe, Duncan; Barraclough, Johanna; Bowland, Julie; Fisher, Naomi Ruth; Foster, Sheena; Johnson, Sonia; Lewis, Elizabeth Ann; Mateus, Ceu; Mezes, Barbara; Murray, Elizabeth; O'Hanlon, Puffin; Pinfold, Vanessa; Rycroft-Malone, Jo; Siddle, Ron; Smith, Jo ; Sutton, Chris J.; Walker, Andrew John; Jones, Steven Huntley.

In: Implementation Science, Vol. 12, 152, 28.12.2017.

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@article{98290f1aa68048d2a8a1fbf22164bc56,
title = "IMPlementation of A Relatives{\textquoteright} Toolkit (IMPART study): an iterative case study to identify key factors impacting on the implementation of a web-based supported self-management intervention for relatives of people with psychosis or bipolar experiences in a National Health Service: a study protocol",
abstract = "Background: Web-based interventions to support people to manage long-term health conditions are available and effective but rarely used in clinical services. The aim of this study is to identify critical factors impacting on the implementation of an online supported self-management intervention for relatives of people with recent onset psychosis or bipolar disorder into routine clinical care and to use this information to inform an implementation plan to facilitate widespread use and inform wider implementation of digital health interventions.Methods: A multiple case study design within six early intervention in psychosis (EIP) services in England, will be used to test and refine theory-driven hypotheses about factors impacting on implementation of the Relatives{\textquoteright} Education And Coping Toolkit (REACT). Qualitative data including behavioural observation, document analysis, and in-depth interviews collected in the first two EIP services (wave 1) and analysed using framework analysis, combined with quantitative datadescribing levels of use by staff and relatives and impact on relatives{\textquoteright} distress and wellbeing, will be used to identify factors impacting on implementation. Consultation via stakeholder workshops with staff and relatives and co-facilitated by relatives in the research team will inform development of an implementation plan to address these factors, which will be evaluated and refined in the four subsequent EIP services in waves 2 and 3. Transferability of the implementation plan to non-participating services will be explored.Discussion: Observation of implementation in a real world clinical setting, across carefully sampled services, in real time provides a unique opportunity to understand factors impacting on implementation likely to be generalizable to other web-based interventions, as well as informing further development of implementation theories. However, there are inherent challenges in investigating implementation without influencing the process under observation. We outlineour strategies to ensure our design is transparent, flexible, and responsive to the timescales and activities happening within each service whilst also meeting the aims of the project.Trial registration: ISCTRN 16267685 (09/03/2016).Keywords: Implementation, Case series, Early intervention services, Mental health, Relatives, Web-based, Digital psychosis,Bipolar",
author = "Lobban, {Anne Fiona} and Appleton, {Victoria Cathering Jane} and Duncan Applebe and Johanna Barraclough and Julie Bowland and Fisher, {Naomi Ruth} and Sheena Foster and Sonia Johnson and Lewis, {Elizabeth Ann} and Ceu Mateus and Barbara Mezes and Elizabeth Murray and Puffin O'Hanlon and Vanessa Pinfold and Jo Rycroft-Malone and Ron Siddle and Jo Smith and Sutton, {Chris J.} and Walker, {Andrew John} and Jones, {Steven Huntley}",
year = "2017",
month = dec,
day = "28",
doi = "10.1186/s13012-017-0687-4",
language = "English",
volume = "12",
journal = "Implementation Science",
issn = "1748-5908",
publisher = "BioMed Central",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - IMPlementation of A Relatives’ Toolkit (IMPART study): an iterative case study to identify key factors impacting on the implementation of a web-based supported self-management intervention for relatives of people with psychosis or bipolar experiences in a National Health Service: a study protocol

AU - Lobban, Anne Fiona

AU - Appleton, Victoria Cathering Jane

AU - Applebe, Duncan

AU - Barraclough, Johanna

AU - Bowland, Julie

AU - Fisher, Naomi Ruth

AU - Foster, Sheena

AU - Johnson, Sonia

AU - Lewis, Elizabeth Ann

AU - Mateus, Ceu

AU - Mezes, Barbara

AU - Murray, Elizabeth

AU - O'Hanlon, Puffin

AU - Pinfold, Vanessa

AU - Rycroft-Malone, Jo

AU - Siddle, Ron

AU - Smith, Jo

AU - Sutton, Chris J.

AU - Walker, Andrew John

AU - Jones, Steven Huntley

PY - 2017/12/28

Y1 - 2017/12/28

N2 - Background: Web-based interventions to support people to manage long-term health conditions are available and effective but rarely used in clinical services. The aim of this study is to identify critical factors impacting on the implementation of an online supported self-management intervention for relatives of people with recent onset psychosis or bipolar disorder into routine clinical care and to use this information to inform an implementation plan to facilitate widespread use and inform wider implementation of digital health interventions.Methods: A multiple case study design within six early intervention in psychosis (EIP) services in England, will be used to test and refine theory-driven hypotheses about factors impacting on implementation of the Relatives’ Education And Coping Toolkit (REACT). Qualitative data including behavioural observation, document analysis, and in-depth interviews collected in the first two EIP services (wave 1) and analysed using framework analysis, combined with quantitative datadescribing levels of use by staff and relatives and impact on relatives’ distress and wellbeing, will be used to identify factors impacting on implementation. Consultation via stakeholder workshops with staff and relatives and co-facilitated by relatives in the research team will inform development of an implementation plan to address these factors, which will be evaluated and refined in the four subsequent EIP services in waves 2 and 3. Transferability of the implementation plan to non-participating services will be explored.Discussion: Observation of implementation in a real world clinical setting, across carefully sampled services, in real time provides a unique opportunity to understand factors impacting on implementation likely to be generalizable to other web-based interventions, as well as informing further development of implementation theories. However, there are inherent challenges in investigating implementation without influencing the process under observation. We outlineour strategies to ensure our design is transparent, flexible, and responsive to the timescales and activities happening within each service whilst also meeting the aims of the project.Trial registration: ISCTRN 16267685 (09/03/2016).Keywords: Implementation, Case series, Early intervention services, Mental health, Relatives, Web-based, Digital psychosis,Bipolar

AB - Background: Web-based interventions to support people to manage long-term health conditions are available and effective but rarely used in clinical services. The aim of this study is to identify critical factors impacting on the implementation of an online supported self-management intervention for relatives of people with recent onset psychosis or bipolar disorder into routine clinical care and to use this information to inform an implementation plan to facilitate widespread use and inform wider implementation of digital health interventions.Methods: A multiple case study design within six early intervention in psychosis (EIP) services in England, will be used to test and refine theory-driven hypotheses about factors impacting on implementation of the Relatives’ Education And Coping Toolkit (REACT). Qualitative data including behavioural observation, document analysis, and in-depth interviews collected in the first two EIP services (wave 1) and analysed using framework analysis, combined with quantitative datadescribing levels of use by staff and relatives and impact on relatives’ distress and wellbeing, will be used to identify factors impacting on implementation. Consultation via stakeholder workshops with staff and relatives and co-facilitated by relatives in the research team will inform development of an implementation plan to address these factors, which will be evaluated and refined in the four subsequent EIP services in waves 2 and 3. Transferability of the implementation plan to non-participating services will be explored.Discussion: Observation of implementation in a real world clinical setting, across carefully sampled services, in real time provides a unique opportunity to understand factors impacting on implementation likely to be generalizable to other web-based interventions, as well as informing further development of implementation theories. However, there are inherent challenges in investigating implementation without influencing the process under observation. We outlineour strategies to ensure our design is transparent, flexible, and responsive to the timescales and activities happening within each service whilst also meeting the aims of the project.Trial registration: ISCTRN 16267685 (09/03/2016).Keywords: Implementation, Case series, Early intervention services, Mental health, Relatives, Web-based, Digital psychosis,Bipolar

U2 - 10.1186/s13012-017-0687-4

DO - 10.1186/s13012-017-0687-4

M3 - Journal article

VL - 12

JO - Implementation Science

JF - Implementation Science

SN - 1748-5908

M1 - 152

ER -