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Exploring the ‘teachable moment’: logic model for an alcohol brief intervention in breast screening and symptomatic breast clinics

Exploring the ‘teachable moment’: logic model for an alcohol brief intervention in breast screening and symptomatic breast clinics
Exploring the ‘teachable moment’: logic model for an alcohol brief intervention in breast screening and symptomatic breast clinics
Existing research on alcohol brief interventions (ABI) has yet to examine the potential for symptomatic breast cancer clinics and breast screening mammography as a ‘teachable moment’ for alcohol prevention. We are preparing an early phase study set in symptomatic breast clinics at University Hospital Southampton to assess:

- women’s information needs regarding effects of alcohol on cancer risk,
- the nature of tailored feedback required, and
- the potential of a digital ABI to develop alcohol awareness into a long-term intrinsic motivation to reduce alcohol consumption.

This knowledge is required to develop an intervention that meets patient need. The early development work for this research has shaped the following intervention logic model:
- Context: annually, symptomatic breast clinics in England see approximately 275,000 women. Mammography screening appointments are attended by a further 4.4 million. These stressful health events have for the wide majority no further medical implications. But they are a missed opportunity to address women’s concerns and promote healthy lifestyles.
- Input: a digital interface accessed by patients in the waiting room.
- Outputs: information on the alcohol dose-response of alcohol on breast cancer risk and advice on healthy lifestyles.
- Short-terms outcomes of this intervention are increased motivation and readiness to change in the short-term. The expected medium-term outcome is a reduction in frequency and intensity of drinking.

The poster aims to present the different components of this logic model, prompt discussions with the addiction research community an invite feedback and suggestions for the design of our intervention development study.
Dutey-Magni, Peter
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Copson, Ellen
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McCann, Mark
fa0c319a-4b6c-4882-985a-cd99748e379f
Sinclair, Julia
be3e54d5-c6da-4950-b0ba-3cb8cdcab13c
Dutey-Magni, Peter
f2713e93-3179-4f7d-82cd-dcd415f1d06c
Copson, Ellen
a94cdbd6-f6e2-429d-a7c0-462c7da0e92b
McCann, Mark
fa0c319a-4b6c-4882-985a-cd99748e379f
Sinclair, Julia
be3e54d5-c6da-4950-b0ba-3cb8cdcab13c

Dutey-Magni, Peter, Copson, Ellen, McCann, Mark and Sinclair, Julia (2016) Exploring the ‘teachable moment’: logic model for an alcohol brief intervention in breast screening and symptomatic breast clinics. Annual Symposium 2016 of the Society for the Study of Addiction, York, United Kingdom. 10 - 11 Nov 2016.

Record type: Conference or Workshop Item (Poster)

Abstract

Existing research on alcohol brief interventions (ABI) has yet to examine the potential for symptomatic breast cancer clinics and breast screening mammography as a ‘teachable moment’ for alcohol prevention. We are preparing an early phase study set in symptomatic breast clinics at University Hospital Southampton to assess:

- women’s information needs regarding effects of alcohol on cancer risk,
- the nature of tailored feedback required, and
- the potential of a digital ABI to develop alcohol awareness into a long-term intrinsic motivation to reduce alcohol consumption.

This knowledge is required to develop an intervention that meets patient need. The early development work for this research has shaped the following intervention logic model:
- Context: annually, symptomatic breast clinics in England see approximately 275,000 women. Mammography screening appointments are attended by a further 4.4 million. These stressful health events have for the wide majority no further medical implications. But they are a missed opportunity to address women’s concerns and promote healthy lifestyles.
- Input: a digital interface accessed by patients in the waiting room.
- Outputs: information on the alcohol dose-response of alcohol on breast cancer risk and advice on healthy lifestyles.
- Short-terms outcomes of this intervention are increased motivation and readiness to change in the short-term. The expected medium-term outcome is a reduction in frequency and intensity of drinking.

The poster aims to present the different components of this logic model, prompt discussions with the addiction research community an invite feedback and suggestions for the design of our intervention development study.

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Dutey-Magni_SSA2016 - Version of Record
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More information

Published date: 11 November 2016
Venue - Dates: Annual Symposium 2016 of the Society for the Study of Addiction, York, United Kingdom, 2016-11-10 - 2016-11-11
Organisations: Cancer Sciences, Clinical Neurosciences, Clinical & Experimental Sciences

Identifiers

Local EPrints ID: 408101
URI: https://eprints.soton.ac.uk/id/eprint/408101
PURE UUID: 9f81019d-a8aa-4f87-a80d-2ff3e387f92c
ORCID for Peter Dutey-Magni: ORCID iD orcid.org/0000-0002-8942-9836
ORCID for Julia Sinclair: ORCID iD orcid.org/0000-0002-1905-2025

Catalogue record

Date deposited: 11 May 2017 01:10
Last modified: 14 Mar 2019 01:50

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