A Shared Decision-making Training for Inpatients With Schizophrenia
This trial is active, not recruiting.
|Conditions||schizophrenia, schizo-affective disorder|
|Treatment||shared decision making training|
|Sponsor||Technische Universität München|
|Collaborator||Isar Amper Klinikum|
|Start date||October 2011|
|End date||December 2014|
|Trial size||240 participants|
|Trial identifier||NCT02349880, SDM-training|
"Shared decision-making" is being promoted as a promising approach for engaging patients with schizophrenia in medical decisions and improving satisfaction and adherence.
To implement shared decision-making, both physicians and patients should commit to it and engage in a mutual decision process. Most research, however, has addressed interventions that either focus on the doctors' side (e.g. "communication skills") or on informing patients about treatment options (e.g. "decision aids"). These approaches have been shown to be feasible in clinical practice but had no strong effects on treatment patterns or adherence, possibly because they were insufficient to motivate and enable patients to engage actively in decision-making. Moreover, these interventions still rely on the doctor's willingness to share decisions, which has been shown to vary considerably.
To overcome these limitations and since many patients do not feel competent to participate in decision-making we developed an intervention that focuses on patients' communicative competencies. this intervention, a five session group-training, will be implemented for inpatients suffering from schizophrenia.
|Endpoint classification||efficacy study|
|Intervention model||parallel assignment|
|Primary purpose||health services research|
5 hour cognitive training
5 hour shared decision making training
adherence to antipsychotic medication
time frame: 12 months
Male or female participants from 18 years up to 65 years old.
Inclusion Criteria: - age 18-65 - icd diagnosis F2 - sufficient German language skills Exclusion Criteria: - debility
|Official title||A Shared Decision-making Training for Inpatients With Schizophrenia|
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