Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/11054/1978
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dc.contributorUgalde, A.en_US
dc.contributorWhite, V.en_US
dc.contributorRankin, N.en_US
dc.contributorPaul, C.en_US
dc.contributorSegan, C.en_US
dc.contributorAranda, S.en_US
dc.contributorWong Shee, Annaen_US
dc.contributorHutchinson, A.en_US
dc.contributorLivingstone, P.en_US
dc.date.accessioned2022-10-25T01:56:09Z-
dc.date.available2022-10-25T01:56:09Z-
dc.date.issued2022-
dc.identifier.govdoc01929en_US
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/11054/1978-
dc.description.abstractAbstract Smoking cessation reduces the risk of death, improves recovery, and reduces the risk of hospital readmission. Evidence and policy support hospital admission as an ideal time to deliver smoking-cessation interventions. However, this is not well implemented in practice. In this systematic review, the authors summarize the literature on smoking-cessation implementation strategies and evaluate their success to guide the implementation of best-practice smoking interventions into hospital settings. The CINAHL Complete, Embase, MEDLINE Complete, and PsycInfo databases were searched using terms associated with the following topics: smoking cessation, hospitals, and implementation. In total, 14,287 original records were identified and screened, resulting in 63 eligible articles from 56 studies. Data were extracted on the study characteristics, implementation strategies, and implementation outcomes. Implementation outcomes were guided by Proctor and colleagues' framework and included acceptability, adoption, appropriateness, cost, feasibility, fidelity, penetration, and sustainability. The findings demonstrate that studies predominantly focused on the training of staff to achieve implementation. Brief implementation approaches using a small number of implementation strategies were less successful and poorly sustained compared with well resourced and multicomponent approaches. Although brief implementation approaches may be viewed as advantageous because they are less resource-intensive, their capacity to change practice in a sustained way lacks evidence. Attempts to change clinician behavior or introduce new models of care are challenging in a short time frame, and implementation efforts should be designed for long-term success. There is a need to embrace strategic, well planned implementation approaches to embed smoking-cessation interventions into hospitals and to reap and sustain the benefits for people who smoke.en_US
dc.description.provenanceSubmitted by Gemma Siemensma (gemmas@bhs.org.au) on 2022-08-18T03:38:58Z No. of bitstreams: 0en
dc.description.provenanceApproved for entry into archive by Gemma Siemensma (gemmas@bhs.org.au) on 2022-10-25T01:56:09Z (GMT) No. of bitstreams: 0en
dc.description.provenanceMade available in DSpace on 2022-10-25T01:56:09Z (GMT). No. of bitstreams: 0 Previous issue date: 2022en
dc.titleHow can hospitals change practice to better implement smoking cessation interventions? A systematic review.en_US
dc.typeJournal Articleen_US
dc.type.specifiedArticleen_US
dc.bibliographicCitation.titleCanceren_US
dc.bibliographicCitation.volume72en_US
dc.bibliographicCitation.issue3en_US
dc.bibliographicCitation.stpage266en_US
dc.bibliographicCitation.endpage286en_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusHOSPITALSen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusIMPLEMENTATIONen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusIMPLEMENTATION OUTCOMESen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusIMPLEMENTATION SCIENCEen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusIMPLEMENTATION STRATEGIESen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusSMOKING POLICYen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusTOBACCO CONTROLen_US
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.3322/caac.21709en_US
Appears in Collections:Research Output

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