Affiliation: King's College London
- A questionnaire study of GPs' and patients' beliefs about the different components of patient centrednessJane Ogden
Department of General Practice, Guys Kings and St Thomas School of Medicine, Kings College London, 5 Lambeth Walk, UK
Patient Educ Couns 47:223-7. 2002....
- Understanding successful behaviour change: the role of intentions, attitudes to the target and motivations and the example of dietJane Ogden
Department of Psychology, University of Surrey, Guildford, Surrey GU2 7XH, UK
Health Educ Res 22:397-405. 2007..Suggestions for the development of more effective interventions to change health behaviours are made...
- Body dissatisfaction within couples: adding the social context to perceptions of selfJ Ogden
Department of General Practice, Guys, Kings and St Thomas s School of Medicine, Kings College London, 5 Lambeth Walk, London SE11 6SP, UK
J Health Psychol 5:25-32. 2000..The implications for the social context on self-perception are discussed...
- The role of the mother-daughter relationship in explaining weight concernJ Ogden
Department of General Practice, United Medical and Dental Schools of Guys and St Thomas, London, United Kingdom
Int J Eat Disord 28:78-83. 2000..The present study aimed to assess both the modeling and the interactive hypotheses...
- "I want more time with my doctor": a quantitative study of time and the consultationJane Ogden
Department of General Practice, Guys Kings and St Thomas School of Medicine, 5 Lambeth Walk, London SE11 6SP, UK
Fam Pract 21:479-83. 2004..Although consultations have increased in length, patients still express dissatisfaction with how much time they spend with their doctor...
- Some problems with social cognition models: a pragmatic and conceptual analysisJane Ogden
Department of General Practice, Guy s, King s and St Thomas School of Medicine, King s College London, University of London, United Kingdom
Health Psychol 22:424-8. 2003..Finally, they may create and change both cognitions and behavior rather than describe them...
- What's in a name? An experimental study of patients' views of the impact and function of a diagnosisJane Ogden
Department of General Practice, Guys Kings and St Thomas s School of Medicine, Kings College London, London, UK
Fam Pract 20:248-53. 2003..The aim of the present study was to examine patients' views about the relative impact and function of lay and medical diagnoses for stomach and throat problems...
- Doctors expressions of uncertainty and patient confidenceJane Ogden
Department of General Practice, Guys Kings and St Thomas School of Medicine, Kings College London, 5 Lambeth Walk, London, UK
Patient Educ Couns 48:171-6. 2002..In particular, whilst behavioural expressions of uncertainty may have a positive impact upon patient confidence, verbal expressions have a consistently detrimental effect which is underestimated by GPs...
- The correlates of long-term weight loss: a group comparison study of obesityJ Ogden
Department of General Practice, Guys, Kings and St Thomas Hospitals, Kings College, London, UK
Int J Obes Relat Metab Disord 24:1018-25. 2000..Although the majority of weight loss attempts are unsuccessful, a small minority succeed in both weight loss and maintenance. The present study aimed to explore the correlates of this success...
- What is health? Where GPs' and patients' worlds collideJ Ogden
Department of General Practice, Guys Kings and St Thomas Medical Schools, Kings College London, 5 Lambeth Walk, UK
Patient Educ Couns 45:265-9. 2001..These results suggest that GPs and patients do not have a shared understanding of health, which has implications for the effectiveness of primary care consultations...
- General practitioners' and patients' models of obesity: whose problem is it?J Ogden
Department of General Practice, Guys Kings and St Thomas Medical Schools, Kings College London, London, UK
Patient Educ Couns 44:227-33. 2001..Further, the results suggest that even if an intervention could be negotiated, success rates would be low as either the patient or the GP would be acting in contradiction to their beliefs about the nature of obesity...
- Doctors' use of euphemisms and their impact on patients' beliefs about health: an experimental study of heart failureMichael Tayler
Department of General Practice and Primary Care, Guys Kings and St. Thomas's School of Medicine, Kings College, London
Patient Educ Couns 57:321-6. 2005..This study suggests that the area of heart failure may be one where GPs may chose to compromise openness for the sake of the patient's experience and that this fear of upsetting the patient is well founded...
- Patients' experiences and expectations of general practice: a questionnaire study of differences by ethnic groupJane Ogden
Department of Psychology, University of Surrey, London, UK
Br J Gen Pract 55:351-6. 2005..Research has highlighted variations in morbidity, mortality and health needs by ethnic group, and suggests that some ethnic groups may receive a poorer service...
- The impact of matching the patient's vocabulary: a randomized control trialNigel Williams
Department of General Practice, Guys Kings and St Thomas' School of Medicine, London University, London, UK
Fam Pract 21:630-5. 2004..CONCLUSION: The results indicate that a doctor's choice of vocabulary affects patient satisfaction immediately after a general practice consultation and that using the same vocabulary as the patient can improve patient outcomes...
- Health-related quality of life and the transformation of symptomsDavid Armstrong
Department of General Practice, King s College London, London, UK
Sociol Health Illn 29:570-83. 2007..Other contemporary examples of these free-floating symptoms reinforce the argument that the nature and meaning of symptoms has been transformed over recent decades...
- The role of etiquette and experimentation in explaining how doctors change behaviour: a qualitative studyDavid Armstrong
King s College, London, London SE11 6SP
Sociol Health Illn 28:951-68. 2006..The study identified two mechanisms, clinical etiquette and clinical experimentation, however, that enabled change to occur within the constraints imposed by the commitment to clinical autonomy...
- Exploring the impact of obesity surgery on patients' health status: a quantitative and qualitative studyJane Ogden
Kings College London, London, UK
Obes Surg 15:266-72. 2005..The present study aimed to explore the mechanisms behind the success of surgery and to examine how it might bring about such changes in patients' health status...
- Do GPs practice what they preach? A questionnaire study of GPs' treatments for themselves and their patientsMary Gardner
Department of General Practice, Guys Kings and St. Thomas's School of Medicine, Kings College London, 5 Lambeth Walk, London SE 11 6SP, UK
Patient Educ Couns 56:112-5. 2005..Stigmatised problems and those with clinical guidelines, however, seem to result in a 'do as I say not as I do' approach to health care...
- Young women's accounts of factors influencing their use and non-use of emergency contraception: in-depth interview studyCaroline Free
Department of General Practice and Primary Care, Guy s, King s College, and St Thomas s School of Medicine, London SE11 6SP
BMJ 325:1393. 2002..To explore young women's accounts of their use and non-use of emergency contraception...
- Successful weight loss maintenance and a shift in identity: from restriction to a new liberated selfEleni Epiphaniou
King s College London, London, UK
J Health Psychol 15:887-96. 2010..The results are discussed in terms of the process of reinvention and the impact of stigma on an obese person's self-identity...
- Consultations involving people with congenital disabilities: factors that help or hinder giving careE H Muir
Department of General Practice, UMDS, UK
Fam Pract 18:419-24. 2001....
- 'What's in a face?' The role of doctor ethnicity, age and gender in the formation of patients' judgements: an experimental studyReena Shah
Elthorne Park Surgery, Hanwell, London, UK
Patient Educ Couns 60:136-41. 2006..CONCLUSION: A doctor's age and gender have a stronger impact on a patient's judgements than their ethnicity...
- Contraceptive risk and compensatory behaviour in young people in education post-16 years: a cross-sectional studyCaroline Free
Departmentof General Practice and Primary Care, Guy s, King s and St Thomas School of Medicine, King s College London, London, UK
J Fam Plann Reprod Health Care 30:91-4. 2004..To describe contraceptive risk and compensatory behaviour, using condoms or emergency contraception (EC), in young people in education aged 16-24 years...
- The effectiveness of an acupuncturist working in general practice--an auditPatrick W Harborow
Department of General Practice, Guys, Kings and St Thomas' School of Medicine, King's College, London
Acupunct Med 22:214-20; discussion 220. 2004..The results are discussed in terms of implications for the role of acupuncture in General Practice and selectively targeting patients who would be responsive to such an approach...
- Children's eating attitudes and behaviour: a study of the modelling and control theories of parental influenceRachael Brown
Department of General Practice, Guys Kings and St Thomas' School of Medicine, Kings College London, 5 Lambeth Walk, London SE11 6SP, UK
Health Educ Res 19:261-71. 2004..To conclude, a positive parental role model may be a better method for improving a child's diet than attempts at dietary control...
- Investigating the active ingredients of cognitive behaviour therapy and counselling for patients with chronic fatigue in primary care: developing a new process measure to assess treatment fidelity and predict outcomeE Godfrey
Department of Psychology, Institute of Psychiatry, Kings College London, UK
Br J Clin Psychol 46:253-72. 2007..It was hypothesized that the two therapies would be clearly distinguishable and that in terms of process variables, the therapeutic alliance would be important in predicting outcome...
- Security duties in Northern Ireland and the mental health of soldiers: prospective studyGeoff Lawrenson
Department of General Practice, Guy's, King's, and St Thomas's Medical School, London SE11 6SP
BMJ 327:1382. 2003
- Beliefs about the causes and solutions to obesity: a comparison of GPs and lay peopleJane Ogden
Department of Psychology, University of Surrey, School of Human Sciences, Surrey, UK
Patient Educ Couns 71:72-8. 2008..To explore general practitioners (GPs') beliefs about the causes and solutions to obesity, to compare them to those held by a lay sample and to assess the role of beliefs about causes in explaining beliefs about solutions...
- A cross-sectional survey of patients' beliefs about stress and their help-seeking behaviourAlberto Febles
Department of Health Psychology, University of Surrey, Guildford, Surrey, UK
Br J Gen Pract 55:274-9. 2005..Stress is used by different patients in different ways and offers a variable pathway to the doctor...
- Predicting uptake of MMR vaccination: a prospective questionnaire studyMary Flynn
Ardingly Court Surgery, Brighton
Br J Gen Pract 54:526-30. 2004..CONCLUSION: Many parents hold mixed beliefs about the MMR vaccination and the doctors who administer it. Uptake relates to past vaccination and more positive beliefs...
- Emergency contraception use and non-use in young women: the application of a contextual and dynamic modelCaroline Free
Public Health Interventions Unit, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, UK
Br J Health Psychol 10:237-53. 2005..The study has helped to develop and refine the model and has identified some key factors that are specifically relevant to emergency contraception use in a sample of women in education in and around London...
- A qualitative study of GPs' views of treating obesityLaura Epstein
Limehouse General Practice, London
Br J Gen Pract 55:750-4. 2005....
- Why do doctors issue sick notes? An experimental questionnaire study in primary careAmaryllis Campbell
Department of Psychology, University of Surrey, Guildford, Surrey, GU2 7XH, UK
Fam Pract 23:125-30. 2006..CONCLUSION: Doctors have more positive beliefs about patients with a psychological problem and are more likely to offer them a sick note. Issuing sick notes is unrelated to the patient's family circumstances or patient demand...
- Symptom onset and the socially sanctioned pathway: the example of dietJane Ogden
University of Surrey, Guildford, UK
Health (London) 11:7-27. 2007..The resulting symptoms are therefore both culturally and personally meaningful. This model is derived from an analysis of the literature on diet, but is also offered as a means to understand the onset of other common symptoms...
- Adherence, behavior change, and visualization: a qualitative study of the experiences of taking an obesity medicationJane Ogden
Department of Psychology, University of Surrey, Guildford, Surrey GU1 7XH, United Kingdom
J Psychosom Res 61:545-52. 2006..Our objective was to examine patients' experiences of taking orlistat as a means to explore adherence and behavior change...
- The role of parental control practices in explaining children's diet and BMIKerry A Brown
Department of Psychology, University of Surrey, Guildford, Surrey, GU2 7XH, UK
Appetite 50:252-9. 2008..The children's BMIs were unrelated to any variables measured in the study...
- Estimation of blood glucose levels by people with diabetes: a cross-sectional studyStuart Frankum
Department of Psychology, University of Surrey
Br J Gen Pract 55:944-8. 2005..Home testing may also function as a form of biofeedback to facilitate an improved ability to estimate blood glucose levels...
- The impact of breast scarring on perceptions of attractiveness: an experimental studyJane Ogden
University of Surrey, UK
J Health Psychol 13:303-10. 2008..Scarred celebrities were judged as particularly unattractive. Women's assumption that they will be judged more harshly following breast cancer surgery maybe reflected in the actual ratings of others...
- What do symptoms mean?Jane Ogden
BMJ 327:409-10. 2003
- Expanding the concept of parental control: a role for overt and covert control in children's snacking behaviour?Jane Ogden
Department of Psychology, University of Surrey, Guildford, UK
Appetite 47:100-6. 2006..Further, these constructs may differentially relate to snacking behaviour which may help to explain some of the confusion in the literature...