INDIGO Home University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign logo uic building uic pavilion uic student center

Do Cognitive Perceptions Influence CPAP Use?

Show full item record

Bookmark or cite this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10027/8524

Files in this item

File Description Format
PDF PEC-10-227 FINAL SUBMISSIONSawyer et al (1).pdf (180KB) (no description provided) PDF
Title: Do Cognitive Perceptions Influence CPAP Use?
Author(s): Sawyer, Amy M.; Kuna, Samuel T.; Canamucio, Ann; Moriarty, Helene; Weaver, Terri E.
Subject(s): Patient compliance Continuous positive airway pressure Obstructive sleep apnea Self efficacy
Abstract: Objective: Nonadherence to CPAP increases health and functional risks of obstructive sleep apnea. The study purpose was to examine if disease and treatment cognitive perceptions influence short-term CPAP use. Methods: A prospective longitudinal study included 66, middle-aged (56.7 yr ± 10.7) subjects (34 [51.5%] Caucasians; 30 [45.4%] African Americans) with severe OSA (AHI 43.5 events/hr ±24.6). Following full-night diagnostic/CPAP polysomnograms, home CPAP use was objectively measured at 1 week and 1 month. The Self Efficacy Measure for Sleep Apnea questionnaire (SEMSA), measuring risk perception, outcome expectancies, and self-efficacy, was collected at baseline, post-CPAP education, and after 1 week CPAP treatment. Regression models were used. Results: CPAP use at one week was 3.99 hr/night ± 2.43 and 3.06 hr/night ± 4.50 at one month. No baseline SEMSA domains influenced CPAP use. Post-education self-efficacy influenced one week CPAP use (1.52±0.53, p=0.007). Self-efficacy measured post-education and after one week CPAP use also influenced one month CPAP (1.40±0.52, p=0.009; 1.20±0.50, p=0.02, respectively). Conclusion: Cognitive perceptions influence CPAP use, but only within the context of knowledge of CPAP treatment and treatment use. Practice Implications: Patient education is important to OSA patients’ formulation of accurate and realistic disease and treatment perceptions which influence CPAP adherence.
Issue Date: 2011-10
Publisher: Elsevier for the American Academy on Communication in Healthcare (AACH) and the European Association for Communication in Healthcare (EACH)
Citation Info: Sawyer, A. M., Canamucio, A., Moriarty, H., Weaver, T. E., Richards, K. C., & Kuna, S. T. 2011. Do cognitive perceptions influence CPAP use? Patient Education and Counseling, 85(1): 85-91. DOI: 10.1016/j.pec.2010.10.014
Type: Article
Description: NOTICE: this is the author’s version of a work that was accepted for publication in Patient Education and Counseling. Changes resulting from the publishing process, such as peer review, editing, corrections, structural formatting, and other quality control mechanisms may not be reflected in this document. Changes may have been made to this work since it was submitted for publication. A definitive version was subsequently published in Patient Education and Counseling, [Vol 85, Issue 1, Oct 2011 DOI: 10.1016/j.pec.2010.10.014
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10027/8524
ISSN: 0738-3991
Sponsor: Research support by VA Stars & Stripes Healthcare Network Competitive Pilot Project Fund (Sawyer) and NIH K99NR011173 (Sawyer).
Date Available in INDIGO: 2012-08-17
 

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show full item record

Statistics

Country Code Views
United States of America 159
China 17
United Kingdom 9
Germany 2
Netherlands 2

Browse

My Account

Information

Access Key