6 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Background: Diabetes is a major noncommunicable disease, which is increasing, and approximately 415 million people are affected around the globe. Since diabetes is a lifelong disease, patients require better understanding and knowledge of the condition to become self-reliant in making diabetes-related decisions. Aims: This systematic review was performed to assess the effectiveness of diabetes self-management programs in people with type 2 diabetes. Methods: A comprehensive literature search was undertaken to identify all published English language articles through EBSCO discovery services in the following electronic database: Science Direct, CINAHL Plus with Full Text, MEDLINE, and Access Medicine. Studies were published from January 2000 to October 2015. The initial search retrieved 37 566 studies and based on the inclusion criteria, 14 studies were selected for review. Results: Of 14 studies, most findings favoured diabetes self-management. But the overall effectiveness of individual interventions was not conclusive. A wide variety of interventions was used including diabetes education as a major component in self-management programs. Conclusion: Interventions used varied strategies in differing composition, and further work is needed to find out the effectiveness of individual interventions.

Original languageEnglish
Article numbere12571
JournalInternational Journal of Nursing Practice
Volume23
Issue number5
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 01-10-2017

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Self Care
MEDLINE
Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus
Language
Medicine
Databases
Education

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Nursing(all)

Cite this

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title = "Effectiveness of self-management programmes in diabetes management: A systematic review",
abstract = "Background: Diabetes is a major noncommunicable disease, which is increasing, and approximately 415 million people are affected around the globe. Since diabetes is a lifelong disease, patients require better understanding and knowledge of the condition to become self-reliant in making diabetes-related decisions. Aims: This systematic review was performed to assess the effectiveness of diabetes self-management programs in people with type 2 diabetes. Methods: A comprehensive literature search was undertaken to identify all published English language articles through EBSCO discovery services in the following electronic database: Science Direct, CINAHL Plus with Full Text, MEDLINE, and Access Medicine. Studies were published from January 2000 to October 2015. The initial search retrieved 37 566 studies and based on the inclusion criteria, 14 studies were selected for review. Results: Of 14 studies, most findings favoured diabetes self-management. But the overall effectiveness of individual interventions was not conclusive. A wide variety of interventions was used including diabetes education as a major component in self-management programs. Conclusion: Interventions used varied strategies in differing composition, and further work is needed to find out the effectiveness of individual interventions.",
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Effectiveness of self-management programmes in diabetes management : A systematic review. / Vas, Aldrin; Devi, Elsa Sanatombi; Vidyasagar, Sudha; Acharya, Raviraja; Rau, Nileshwar Radhakrishna; George, Anice; Jose, Tessy; Nayak, Baby.

In: International Journal of Nursing Practice, Vol. 23, No. 5, e12571, 01.10.2017.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

TY - JOUR

T1 - Effectiveness of self-management programmes in diabetes management

T2 - A systematic review

AU - Vas, Aldrin

AU - Devi, Elsa Sanatombi

AU - Vidyasagar, Sudha

AU - Acharya, Raviraja

AU - Rau, Nileshwar Radhakrishna

AU - George, Anice

AU - Jose, Tessy

AU - Nayak, Baby

PY - 2017/10/1

Y1 - 2017/10/1

N2 - Background: Diabetes is a major noncommunicable disease, which is increasing, and approximately 415 million people are affected around the globe. Since diabetes is a lifelong disease, patients require better understanding and knowledge of the condition to become self-reliant in making diabetes-related decisions. Aims: This systematic review was performed to assess the effectiveness of diabetes self-management programs in people with type 2 diabetes. Methods: A comprehensive literature search was undertaken to identify all published English language articles through EBSCO discovery services in the following electronic database: Science Direct, CINAHL Plus with Full Text, MEDLINE, and Access Medicine. Studies were published from January 2000 to October 2015. The initial search retrieved 37 566 studies and based on the inclusion criteria, 14 studies were selected for review. Results: Of 14 studies, most findings favoured diabetes self-management. But the overall effectiveness of individual interventions was not conclusive. A wide variety of interventions was used including diabetes education as a major component in self-management programs. Conclusion: Interventions used varied strategies in differing composition, and further work is needed to find out the effectiveness of individual interventions.

AB - Background: Diabetes is a major noncommunicable disease, which is increasing, and approximately 415 million people are affected around the globe. Since diabetes is a lifelong disease, patients require better understanding and knowledge of the condition to become self-reliant in making diabetes-related decisions. Aims: This systematic review was performed to assess the effectiveness of diabetes self-management programs in people with type 2 diabetes. Methods: A comprehensive literature search was undertaken to identify all published English language articles through EBSCO discovery services in the following electronic database: Science Direct, CINAHL Plus with Full Text, MEDLINE, and Access Medicine. Studies were published from January 2000 to October 2015. The initial search retrieved 37 566 studies and based on the inclusion criteria, 14 studies were selected for review. Results: Of 14 studies, most findings favoured diabetes self-management. But the overall effectiveness of individual interventions was not conclusive. A wide variety of interventions was used including diabetes education as a major component in self-management programs. Conclusion: Interventions used varied strategies in differing composition, and further work is needed to find out the effectiveness of individual interventions.

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