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User involvement in palliative care : motivational factors for service users and professionals.

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User involvement in palliative care : motivational factors for service users and professionals. / Sargeant, Anita; Payne, Sheila; Gott, Merryn; Small, Neil; Oliviere, David.

In: Progress in Palliative Care, Vol. 15, No. 3, 06.2007, p. 126-132.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Sargeant, A, Payne, S, Gott, M, Small, N & Oliviere, D 2007, 'User involvement in palliative care : motivational factors for service users and professionals.', Progress in Palliative Care, vol. 15, no. 3, pp. 126-132. https://doi.org/10.1179/096992607X196060

APA

Sargeant, A., Payne, S., Gott, M., Small, N., & Oliviere, D. (2007). User involvement in palliative care : motivational factors for service users and professionals. Progress in Palliative Care, 15(3), 126-132. https://doi.org/10.1179/096992607X196060

Vancouver

Author

Sargeant, Anita ; Payne, Sheila ; Gott, Merryn ; Small, Neil ; Oliviere, David. / User involvement in palliative care : motivational factors for service users and professionals. In: Progress in Palliative Care. 2007 ; Vol. 15, No. 3. pp. 126-132.

Bibtex

@article{11d9d48c8afa4db69f3e94ce428c9336,
title = "User involvement in palliative care : motivational factors for service users and professionals.",
abstract = "Background: Few studies shed light on what motivates or discourages patients, carers and professionals for participating in user involvement activities. Aim: To identify motivational factors that affect the engagement of service users and professionals with user-involvement activities. Methods: As part of a larger scoping study of user involvement in palliative care, 51 semistructured interviews were conducted with service users, palliative care professionals and experts to explore experiences of user-involvement initiatives. Four user-involvement programmes were also observed. Data were analysed using a thematic analysis technique. A subsequent consultation meeting with 48 service users and professionals discussed the preliminary findings. Results: User involvement has been predominantly developed through a 'top-down' professional agenda. A few highly motivated individuals, both service users and palliative care professionals, are extremely influential in starting and maintaining user involvement. Reported benefits include personal satisfaction and status but barriers are tokenism and time pressures.",
keywords = "PALLIATIVE CARE, USER INVOLVEMENT, PATIENTS AND CARERS, HEALTH PROFESSIONALS",
author = "Anita Sargeant and Sheila Payne and Merryn Gott and Neil Small and David Oliviere",
year = "2007",
month = jun,
doi = "10.1179/096992607X196060",
language = "English",
volume = "15",
pages = "126--132",
journal = "Progress in Palliative Care",
issn = "0969-9260",
publisher = "Maney Publishing",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - User involvement in palliative care : motivational factors for service users and professionals.

AU - Sargeant, Anita

AU - Payne, Sheila

AU - Gott, Merryn

AU - Small, Neil

AU - Oliviere, David

PY - 2007/6

Y1 - 2007/6

N2 - Background: Few studies shed light on what motivates or discourages patients, carers and professionals for participating in user involvement activities. Aim: To identify motivational factors that affect the engagement of service users and professionals with user-involvement activities. Methods: As part of a larger scoping study of user involvement in palliative care, 51 semistructured interviews were conducted with service users, palliative care professionals and experts to explore experiences of user-involvement initiatives. Four user-involvement programmes were also observed. Data were analysed using a thematic analysis technique. A subsequent consultation meeting with 48 service users and professionals discussed the preliminary findings. Results: User involvement has been predominantly developed through a 'top-down' professional agenda. A few highly motivated individuals, both service users and palliative care professionals, are extremely influential in starting and maintaining user involvement. Reported benefits include personal satisfaction and status but barriers are tokenism and time pressures.

AB - Background: Few studies shed light on what motivates or discourages patients, carers and professionals for participating in user involvement activities. Aim: To identify motivational factors that affect the engagement of service users and professionals with user-involvement activities. Methods: As part of a larger scoping study of user involvement in palliative care, 51 semistructured interviews were conducted with service users, palliative care professionals and experts to explore experiences of user-involvement initiatives. Four user-involvement programmes were also observed. Data were analysed using a thematic analysis technique. A subsequent consultation meeting with 48 service users and professionals discussed the preliminary findings. Results: User involvement has been predominantly developed through a 'top-down' professional agenda. A few highly motivated individuals, both service users and palliative care professionals, are extremely influential in starting and maintaining user involvement. Reported benefits include personal satisfaction and status but barriers are tokenism and time pressures.

KW - PALLIATIVE CARE

KW - USER INVOLVEMENT

KW - PATIENTS AND CARERS

KW - HEALTH PROFESSIONALS

U2 - 10.1179/096992607X196060

DO - 10.1179/096992607X196060

M3 - Journal article

VL - 15

SP - 126

EP - 132

JO - Progress in Palliative Care

JF - Progress in Palliative Care

SN - 0969-9260

IS - 3

ER -