A L Kinmonth
Affiliation: University of Cambridge
- An implementation research agendaMartin P Eccles
Institute of Health and Society, Newcastle University, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK
Implement Sci 4:18. 2009..This editorial presents the summary of the CERAG report and recommendations...
- Protocol for the ADDITION-Plus study: a randomised controlled trial of an individually-tailored behaviour change intervention among people with recently diagnosed type 2 diabetes under intensive UK general practice careSimon J Griffin
MRC Epidemiology Unit, Box 285, Addenbrooke s Hospital, Hills Road, Cambridge, CB2 0QQ, UK
BMC Public Health 11:211. 2011..The ADDITION-Plus trial was designed to address these issues among recently diagnosed patients in primary care over one year...
- Trial Protocol: Communicating DNA-based risk assessments for Crohn's disease: a randomised controlled trial assessing impact upon stopping smokingSophia C L Whitwell
Health Psychology Section, Department of Psychology, King s College London, Guy s Campus, London, UK
BMC Public Health 11:44. 2011....
- Trial Protocol: Using genotype to tailor prescribing of nicotine replacement therapy: a randomised controlled trial assessing impact of communication upon adherenceTheresa M Marteau
Psychology Department at Guy s, Health Psychology Section, King s College London, 5th floor Bermondsey Wing, Guy s Campus, London SE1 9RT, UK
BMC Public Health 10:680. 2010..II Amongst smokers who fail to quit at six months, motivation to make another quit attempt is lower when informed that their oral dose of NRT was tailored to genotype rather than phenotype...
- The ADDITION-Cambridge trial protocol: a cluster -- randomised controlled trial of screening for type 2 diabetes and intensive treatment for screen-detected patientsJustin B Echouffo-Tcheugui
MRC Epidemiology Unit, Addenbrooke s Hospital, Cambridge, UK
BMC Public Health 9:136. 2009..Population-based screening and early treatment for type 2 diabetes could reduce this growing burden. However, the benefits of such a strategy remain uncertain...
- Social inequalities in self-rated health by age: cross-sectional study of 22,457 middle-aged men and womenEmily McFadden
Institute of Public Health, University of Cambridge, UK
BMC Public Health 8:230. 2008..We investigate the association between occupational social class and self-rated health (SRH) at different ages in men and women...
- The ProActive trial protocol - a randomised controlled trial of the efficacy of a family-based, domiciliary intervention programme to increase physical activity among individuals at high risk of diabetes [ISRCTN61323766]Kate Williams
General Practice and Primary Care Research Unit, Department of Public Health and Primary Care, Institute of Public Health, Forvie Site, Robinson Way, Cambridge CB2 2SR, UK
BMC Public Health 4:48. 2004..While previous evaluations of interventions to increase physical activity have involved communities or individuals with established disease, less attention has been given to interventions for individuals at risk of disease...
- Impact of informed-choice invitations on diabetes screening knowledge, attitude and intentions: an analogue studyEleanor Mann
Psychology Department at Guy s, Health Psychology Section, 5th floor Bermondsey Wing, Guy s Campus, London SE1 9RT, UK
BMC Public Health 10:768. 2010..We tested a model of the impact on knowledge, attitude and intentions of a diabetes screening invitation designed to facilitate informed choices...
- Impact of an informed choice invitation on uptake of screening for diabetes in primary care (DICISION): trial protocolEleanor Mann
Psychology Department at Guy s, Guy s Campus, London, SE1 9RT, UK
BMC Public Health 9:63. 2009....
- Trials within trials? Researcher, funder and ethical perspectives on the practicality and acceptability of nesting trials of recruitment methods in existing primary care trialsJonathan Graffy
NIHR School for Primary Care Research, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK
BMC Med Res Methodol 10:38. 2010..A robust test of recruitment methods involves comparing alternative methods using a randomized trial, 'nested' in an ongoing 'host' trial. There are potential scientific, logistical and ethical obstacles to such studies...
- Protocol for SAMS (Support and Advice for Medication Study): a randomised controlled trial of an intervention to support patients with type 2 diabetes with adherence to medicationAndrew J Farmer
Department of Primary Health Care, University of Oxford, Oxford, OX3 7LF, UK
BMC Fam Pract 9:20. 2008..We have developed a theory-based intervention which we will evaluate in a well characterised population to test efficacy and guide future intervention development and trial design...
- The DiGEM trial protocol--a randomised controlled trial to determine the effect on glycaemic control of different strategies of blood glucose self-monitoring in people with type 2 diabetes [ISRCTN47464659]Andrew Farmer
Department of Primary Health Care, University of Oxford, Old Road Campus, Oxford, OX3 7LF, UK
BMC Fam Pract 6:25. 2005..Training in monitoring may be most effective in improving glycaemic control and well being when results are linked to behavioural change...
- Protocol for the MoleMate UK Trial: a randomised controlled trial of the MoleMate system in the management of pigmented skin lesions in primary care [ISRCTN 79932379]Fiona M Walter
General Practice and Primary Care Research Unit, Department of Public Health and Primary Care, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK
BMC Fam Pract 11:36. 2010....
- Efficacy of a theory-based behavioural intervention to increase physical activity in an at-risk group in primary care (ProActive UK): a randomised trialAnn Louise Kinmonth
General Practice and Primary Care Research Unit, Department of Public Health and Primary Care, University of Cambridge, UK
Lancet 371:41-8. 2008..Efforts to reverse this trend have not been successful. We aimed to assess the efficacy of a facilitated behavioural intervention to increase the physical activity of sedentary individuals at familial risk of diabetes...
- Randomised controlled trial of patient centred care of diabetes in general practice: impact on current wellbeing and future disease risk. The Diabetes Care From Diagnosis Research TeamA L Kinmonth
Primary Medical Care Group Aldermoor Health Centre, Faculty of Health, Medicine and Biological Sciences, University of Southampton, Southampton SO16 5ST
BMJ 317:1202-8. 1998..To assess the effect of additional training of practice nurses and general practitioners in patient centred care on the lifestyle and psychological and physiological status of patients with newly diagnosed type 2 diabetes...
- Self-rated health does not explain the socioeconomic differential in mortality: a prospective study in the EPIC-Norfolk cohortE McFadden
Institute of Public Health, University of Cambridge, Strangeways Research Laboratory, Wort s Causeway, Cambridge, UK
J Epidemiol Community Health 63:329-31. 2009..There is a strong social gradient in SRH. An investigation was carried to determine whether SRH can explain the well-known socioeconomic gradient in mortality...
- Can informed choice invitations lead to inequities in intentions to make lifestyle changes among participants in a primary care diabetes screening programme? Evidence from a randomized trialI Kellar
General Practice and Primary Care Research Unit, University of Cambridge, Institute of Public Health, Forvie Site, Robinson Way, Cambridge CB2 2SR, UK
Public Health 125:645-52. 2011....
- Diabetes care from diagnosis: effects of training in patient-centred care on beliefs, attitudes and behaviour of primary care professionalsA J Woodcock
Diabetes Care from Diagnosis Research Team, University of Southampton, UK
Patient Educ Couns 37:65-79. 1999..This raises issues concerning measurement scales completed by trained professionals...
- Predictors of anxiety and depression among people attending diabetes screening: a prospective cohort study embedded in the ADDITION (Cambridge) randomized control trialC A M Paddison
General Practice and Primary Care Research Unit, University of Cambridge, UK
Br J Health Psychol 16:213-26. 2011..This study aimed to identify factors predicting anxiety and depression among people who attend primary care-based diabetes screening...
- Diabetes risk score: towards earlier detection of type 2 diabetes in general practiceS J Griffin
General Practice and Primary Care Research Unit, Department of Public Health and Primary Care, Institute of Public Health, University Forvie Site, Robinson Way, Cambridge CB2 2SR, UK
Diabetes Metab Res Rev 16:164-71. 2000..We aimed to develop and evaluate a score based on routinely collected information to identify people at risk of having undetected diabetes...
- Objectively measured moderate- and vigorous-intensity physical activity but not sedentary time predicts insulin resistance in high-risk individualsUlf Ekelund
Medical Research Council, Epidemiology Unit, Cambridge, UK
Diabetes Care 32:1081-6. 2009....
- Components of variance in a multicentre functional MRI study and implications for calculation of statistical powerJohn Suckling
Brain Mapping Unit, Department of Psychiatry, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, United Kingdom
Hum Brain Mapp 29:1111-22. 2008..Thus, theoretical models of power and empirical data indicate that between-centre variability can be small enough to encourage multicentre designs without major compensatory increases in sample size...
- Allowing for correlations between correlations in random-effects meta-analysis of correlation matricesA Toby Prevost
General Practice and Primary Care Research Unit, University of Cambridge, Institute of Public Health, Cambridge United Kingdom
Psychol Methods 12:434-50. 2007..Because of potential instability in the generalized least squares methods, they recommend a model-based approach, either the maximum marginal likelihood approach or a full Bayesian analysis...
- The BUGS project: Evolution, critique and future directionsDavid Lunn
Medical Research Council Biostatistics Unit, Institute of Public Health, University Forvie Site, Robinson Way, Cambridge CB2 0SR, U K
Stat Med 28:3049-67. 2009..We also present a historical overview of the BUGS project and some future perspectives...
- Combining MCMC with 'sequential' PKPD modellingDavid Lunn
Medical Research Council Biostatistics Unit, Institute of Public Health, University Forvie Site, Cambridge, UK
J Pharmacokinet Pharmacodyn 36:19-38. 2009..This is in contrast to standard two-stage approaches whereby 'plug-in' point estimates for either the population or the individual-specific PK parameters are required...
- Who will increase their physical activity? Predictors of change in objectively measured physical activity over 12 months in the ProActive cohortRebecca K Simmons
MRC Epidemiology Unit, Institute of Metabolic Science, Box 285, Addenbrooke s Hospital, Hills Road, Cambridge, CB2 0QQ, UK
BMC Public Health 10:226. 2010..The aim was to identify predictors of change in objectively measured physical activity over 12 months in the ProActive cohort to improve understanding of factors influencing change in physical activity...
- Interventions to prevent weight gain: a systematic review of psychological models and behaviour change methodsW Hardeman
General Practice and Primary Care Research Unit, Institute of Public Health, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK
Int J Obes Relat Metab Disord 24:131-43. 2000..To identify and review published interventions aimed at the prevention of weight gain...
- Experiences and expectations of the new genetics in relation to familial risk of breast cancer: a comparison of the views of GPs and practice nursesF M Walter
General Practice and Primary Care Research Unit, Department of Public Health and Primary Care, Institute of Public Health, University of Cambridge, CB2 2SR, UK
Fam Pract 18:491-4. 2001..Education about risk management, including family history and genetics, might be better integrated into more general teaching on the prevention and management of breast cancer, than taught alone...
- Does the association between self-rated health and mortality vary by social class?E McFadden
Department of Public Health and Primary Care, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK
Soc Sci Med 68:275-80. 2009..There was no evidence of an interaction between social class and SRH in either men or women. Thus in this population, SRH appears to predict mortality in a similar manner in non-manual and manual classes...
- How much might cardiovascular disease risk be reduced by intensive therapy in people with screen-detected diabetes?J B Echouffo-Tcheugui
MRC Epidemiology Unit and General Practice and Primary Care Research Unit, Department of Public Health and Primary Care, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK
Diabet Med 25:1433-9. 2008..To assess the cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk of people with screen-detected Type 2 diabetes and to estimate the risk reduction achievable through early intensive pharmacological intervention...
- Dimensional perspective on the recognition of depressive symptoms in primary care: The Hampshire Depression Project 3C Thompson
Community Clinical Sciences Research Division, Faculty of Medicine Health and Biological Sciences, University of Southampton, Southhampton, UK
Br J Psychiatry 179:317-23. 2001..Efforts to improve the care of depression should therefore focus on doctors who have been shown to have difficulty making the diagnosis and on improving the treatment of identified patients...
- Bayesian analysis of population PK/PD models: general concepts and softwareDavid J Lunn
Department of Epidemiology and Public Health, Imperial College School of Medicine, Norfolk Place, London W2 1PG, UK
J Pharmacokinet Pharmacodyn 29:271-307. 2002....
- Risk-adjusted sequential probability ratio tests: applications to Bristol, Shipman and adult cardiac surgeryDavid Spiegelhalter
MRC Biostatistics Unit, Institute of Public Health, Cambridge, UK
Int J Qual Health Care 15:7-13. 2003..The use of this and related techniques deserves further attention in the context of prospectively monitoring adverse clinical outcomes...
- The legacy of Bristol: public disclosure of individual surgeons' resultsBruce Keogh
Society of Cardiothoracic Surgeons of Great Britain and Ireland, Royal College of Surgeons of England, London WC2A 3PE
BMJ 329:450-4. 2004