/manager/Index ${session.getAttribute("locale")} 5 The impact of a smoke-free psychiatric hospitalization on patient smoking outcomes: a systematic review /manager/Repository/uon:17141 Wed 11 Apr 2018 17:18:55 AEST ]]> Smoking cessation care for people with a mental illness: family carer expectations of health and community services /manager/Repository/uon:24637 Wed 11 Apr 2018 12:32:37 AEST ]]> Implementation of a smoke-free policy in an inpatient psychiatric facility: patient-reported adherence, support, and receipt of nicotine-dependence treatment /manager/Repository/uon:24289 Wed 11 Apr 2018 12:16:30 AEST ]]> Smoking cessation for hospitalised patients: intensive behavioural counselling started in hospital and continued after discharge increases quit rates; with additional benefit from adding nicotine replacement therapy (commentary) /manager/Repository/uon:24277 Sat 24 Mar 2018 07:14:58 AEDT ]]> Smoking and mental illness: a bibliometric analysis of research output over time /manager/Repository/uon:25182 Mon 23 Sep 2019 12:21:33 AEST ]]> Effectiveness of a clinical practice change intervention in increasing the provision of nicotine dependence treatment in inpatient psychiatric facilities: an implementation trial /manager/Repository/uon:32885 18 years, N = 4175) over a 19 month period in two inpatient adult psychiatric facilities in New South Wales, Australia. The clinical practice change intervention comprised six key strategies: leadership and consensus, enabling systems and procedures, training and education, information and resources, audit and feedback and an on-site practice change support officer. Systematic medical record audit and segmented logistic regression was used to determine differences in proportions for each nicotine dependence treatment outcome measure between the ‘pre’, ‘during’ and ‘post-intervention’ periods. Results: The prevalence of all five outcome measures increased significantly between the pre and post-intervention periods, including clinician recorded: assessment of patient smoking status (36.43 to 51.95%; adjusted odds ratio [AOR] = 2.39, 99% Confidence Interval [CI]: 1.23 to 4.66); assessment of patient nicotine dependence status (4.74 to 11.04%; AOR = 109.67, 99% CI: 35.35 to 340.22); provision of brief advice to quit (0.85 to 8.81%; AOR = 97.43, 99% CI: 31.03 to 306.30); provision of nicotine replacement therapy (8.06 to 26.25%; AOR = 19.59, 99% CI: 8.17 to 46.94); and provision of nicotine dependence treatment on discharge (8.82 to 13.45%, AOR = 12.36; 99% CI: 6.08 to 25.14). Conclusions: This is the first study to provide evidence that a clinical practice change intervention may increase clinician recorded provision of nicotine dependence treatment in inpatient psychiatric settings. The intervention offers a mechanism for psychiatric facilities to increase the provision of nicotine dependence treatment in accordance with clinical guidelines.]]> Mon 23 Sep 2019 12:12:41 AEST ]]>