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Acceptability, reliability, and validity of a brief measure of capabilities, opportunities, and motivations (“COM‐B”)

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Acceptability, reliability, and validity of a brief measure of capabilities, opportunities, and motivations (“COM‐B”). / Keyworth, Chris; Epton, Tracy; Goldthorpe, Joanna; Calam, Rachel; Armitage, Christopher J.

In: British Journal of Health Psychology, Vol. 25, No. 3, 20.09.2020, p. 474-501.

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Harvard

Keyworth, C, Epton, T, Goldthorpe, J, Calam, R & Armitage, CJ 2020, 'Acceptability, reliability, and validity of a brief measure of capabilities, opportunities, and motivations (“COM‐B”)', British Journal of Health Psychology, vol. 25, no. 3, pp. 474-501. https://doi.org/10.1111/bjhp.12417

APA

Keyworth, C., Epton, T., Goldthorpe, J., Calam, R., & Armitage, C. J. (2020). Acceptability, reliability, and validity of a brief measure of capabilities, opportunities, and motivations (“COM‐B”). British Journal of Health Psychology, 25(3), 474-501. https://doi.org/10.1111/bjhp.12417

Vancouver

Author

Keyworth, Chris ; Epton, Tracy ; Goldthorpe, Joanna ; Calam, Rachel ; Armitage, Christopher J. / Acceptability, reliability, and validity of a brief measure of capabilities, opportunities, and motivations (“COM‐B”). In: British Journal of Health Psychology. 2020 ; Vol. 25, No. 3. pp. 474-501.

Bibtex

@article{04fc30ec92674b4d896c58b111828bc7,
title = "Acceptability, reliability, and validity of a brief measure of capabilities, opportunities, and motivations (“COM‐B”)",
abstract = "Objectives The Capabilities, Opportunities, Motivations, Behaviour (COM‐B) model is being used extensively to inform intervention design, but there is no standard measure with which to test the predictive validity of COM or to assess the impact of interventions on COM. We describe the development, reliability, validity, and acceptability of a generic 6‐item self‐evaluation COM questionnaire. Design and methods The questionnaire was formulated by behaviour change experts. Acceptability was tested in two independent samples of health care professionals (N = 13 and N = 85, respectively) and a sample of people with low socio‐economic status (N = 214). Acceptability (missing data analyses and user feedback), reliability (test–retest reliability and Bland–Altman plots) and validity (floor and ceiling effects, Pearson's correlation coefficient [r], exploratory factor analysis [EFA], and confirmatory factor analysis [CFA] were tested using a national survey of 1,387 health care professionals. Results The questionnaire demonstrated acceptability (missing data for individual items: 5.9–7.7% at baseline and 18.1–32.5% at follow‐up), reliability (ICCs .554–.833), and validity (floor effects 0.6–5.5% and ceiling effects 4.1–22.9%; pairwise correlations rs significantly <1.0). The regression models accounted for between 21 and 47% of the variance in behaviour. CFA (three‐factor model) demonstrated a good model fit, (χ2[6] = 7.34, p = .29, RMSEA = .02, CFI = .99, TLI = .99, BIC = 13,510.420, AIC = 13,428.067). Conclusions The novel six‐item questionnaire shows evidence of acceptability, validity, and reliability for self‐evaluating capabilities, opportunities, and motivations. Future research should aim to use this tool in different populations to obtain further support for its reliability and validity.",
keywords = "COM‐B, health behaviour, behaviour change, questionnaire",
author = "Chris Keyworth and Tracy Epton and Joanna Goldthorpe and Rachel Calam and Armitage, {Christopher J.}",
year = "2020",
month = sep,
day = "20",
doi = "10.1111/bjhp.12417",
language = "English",
volume = "25",
pages = "474--501",
journal = "British Journal of Health Psychology",
issn = "1359-107X",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Acceptability, reliability, and validity of a brief measure of capabilities, opportunities, and motivations (“COM‐B”)

AU - Keyworth, Chris

AU - Epton, Tracy

AU - Goldthorpe, Joanna

AU - Calam, Rachel

AU - Armitage, Christopher J.

PY - 2020/9/20

Y1 - 2020/9/20

N2 - Objectives The Capabilities, Opportunities, Motivations, Behaviour (COM‐B) model is being used extensively to inform intervention design, but there is no standard measure with which to test the predictive validity of COM or to assess the impact of interventions on COM. We describe the development, reliability, validity, and acceptability of a generic 6‐item self‐evaluation COM questionnaire. Design and methods The questionnaire was formulated by behaviour change experts. Acceptability was tested in two independent samples of health care professionals (N = 13 and N = 85, respectively) and a sample of people with low socio‐economic status (N = 214). Acceptability (missing data analyses and user feedback), reliability (test–retest reliability and Bland–Altman plots) and validity (floor and ceiling effects, Pearson's correlation coefficient [r], exploratory factor analysis [EFA], and confirmatory factor analysis [CFA] were tested using a national survey of 1,387 health care professionals. Results The questionnaire demonstrated acceptability (missing data for individual items: 5.9–7.7% at baseline and 18.1–32.5% at follow‐up), reliability (ICCs .554–.833), and validity (floor effects 0.6–5.5% and ceiling effects 4.1–22.9%; pairwise correlations rs significantly <1.0). The regression models accounted for between 21 and 47% of the variance in behaviour. CFA (three‐factor model) demonstrated a good model fit, (χ2[6] = 7.34, p = .29, RMSEA = .02, CFI = .99, TLI = .99, BIC = 13,510.420, AIC = 13,428.067). Conclusions The novel six‐item questionnaire shows evidence of acceptability, validity, and reliability for self‐evaluating capabilities, opportunities, and motivations. Future research should aim to use this tool in different populations to obtain further support for its reliability and validity.

AB - Objectives The Capabilities, Opportunities, Motivations, Behaviour (COM‐B) model is being used extensively to inform intervention design, but there is no standard measure with which to test the predictive validity of COM or to assess the impact of interventions on COM. We describe the development, reliability, validity, and acceptability of a generic 6‐item self‐evaluation COM questionnaire. Design and methods The questionnaire was formulated by behaviour change experts. Acceptability was tested in two independent samples of health care professionals (N = 13 and N = 85, respectively) and a sample of people with low socio‐economic status (N = 214). Acceptability (missing data analyses and user feedback), reliability (test–retest reliability and Bland–Altman plots) and validity (floor and ceiling effects, Pearson's correlation coefficient [r], exploratory factor analysis [EFA], and confirmatory factor analysis [CFA] were tested using a national survey of 1,387 health care professionals. Results The questionnaire demonstrated acceptability (missing data for individual items: 5.9–7.7% at baseline and 18.1–32.5% at follow‐up), reliability (ICCs .554–.833), and validity (floor effects 0.6–5.5% and ceiling effects 4.1–22.9%; pairwise correlations rs significantly <1.0). The regression models accounted for between 21 and 47% of the variance in behaviour. CFA (three‐factor model) demonstrated a good model fit, (χ2[6] = 7.34, p = .29, RMSEA = .02, CFI = .99, TLI = .99, BIC = 13,510.420, AIC = 13,428.067). Conclusions The novel six‐item questionnaire shows evidence of acceptability, validity, and reliability for self‐evaluating capabilities, opportunities, and motivations. Future research should aim to use this tool in different populations to obtain further support for its reliability and validity.

KW - COM‐B

KW - health behaviour

KW - behaviour change

KW - questionnaire

U2 - 10.1111/bjhp.12417

DO - 10.1111/bjhp.12417

M3 - Journal article

VL - 25

SP - 474

EP - 501

JO - British Journal of Health Psychology

JF - British Journal of Health Psychology

SN - 1359-107X

IS - 3

ER -