Individual Stage of Change

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Individual Stage of Change
Taxonomy
Domain
Characteristics of Individuals
Siblings
Individual Identification with Organization
Individual Stage of Change
Knowledge & Beliefs about the Intervention
Other Personal Attributes
Self-efficacy
Measurement maturity
Quantitative tools


Contents

Version 1.0

Characterization of the phase an individual is in, as he or she progresses toward skilled, enthusiastic, and sustained use of the intervention.

Description

Characterization of the phase an individual is in, as he or she progresses toward skilled, enthusiastic, and sustained use of the intervention[1][2]. The specific stages used will depend on the underlying model being used in the study. Prochaska's trans-theoretical model characterizes these stages as pre-contemplation, contemplation, preparation, and action and maintenance[3]. Rogers' diffusion theory delineates five stages[4]. Grol et al. describe a five-stage model with ten sub-stages based on their synthesis of the literature[1].

Rationale for inclusion

Characterization of the phase an individual is in, as he or she progresses toward skilled, enthusiastic, and sustained use of the intervention[1]. Stage of change of individuals is an important measure of implementation progress and indicator of what kinds of engagement and educational strategies will be needed for effective implementation. The CFIR is agnostic to which of the many models of stages of change are used to assess this construct. Some aspects of stages may overlap with knowledge and beliefs, described above. Grol et al outline 10 different taxonomies of stages and then propose their own 5-stage model, each with 2 substages[1].

Measurement

Qualitative codebook guidelines

Inclusion criteria



Exclusion criteria


Quantitative measures

Attachments

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 Grol RP, Bosch MC, Hulscher ME, Eccles MP, Wensing M: Planning and studying improvement in patient care: The use of theoretical perspectives. Milbank Q 2007, 85:93-138.
  2. Klein KJ, Conn AB, Sorra JS: Implementing computerized technology: An organizational analysis. J Appl Psychol 2001, 86:811-824.
  3. Prochaska JO, Velicer WF: The transtheoretical model of health behavior change. Am J Health Promot 1997, 12:38-48.
  4. Rogers E: Diffusion of Innovations 5th edition. New York, NY: Free Press; 2003.
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