Check Yourself Study
|The safety and scientific validity of this study is the responsibility of the study sponsor and investigators. Listing a study does not mean it has been evaluated by the U.S. Federal Government. Read our disclaimer for details.|
|ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT02360410|
Recruitment Status : Completed
First Posted : February 10, 2015
Last Update Posted : April 18, 2018
|Condition or disease||Intervention/treatment||Phase|
|Health Risk Behaviors Health Care Services Quality of Care||Behavioral: Check Yourself App with Feedback||Not Applicable|
|Study Type :||Interventional (Clinical Trial)|
|Actual Enrollment :||300 participants|
|Intervention Model:||Parallel Assignment|
|Official Title:||Promoting Adolescent Health Through Personalized Feedback|
|Study Start Date :||February 2015|
|Actual Primary Completion Date :||December 2016|
|Actual Study Completion Date :||December 2016|
Experimental: Check Yourself App With Feedback
Adolescents complete Check Yourself, an electronic health screening app and receive personalized, motivational feedback on their health behaviors prior to their primary care appointment. Key components of Check Yourself include the provision of age normative feedback, goal setting strategies, and strategies to highlight discrepancies. Primary care providers receive a summary report of health risk behaviors from Check Yourself prior to their adolescent patient's primary care appointment.
Behavioral: Check Yourself App with Feedback
No Intervention: Usual Care
Participants are asked to complete health risk screening on a tablet computer. No personalized feedback is provided to adolescents and primary care providers do not receive a summary report of the adolescent's health risk behaviors.
- Number of Health risk behaviors [ Time Frame: 3 months ]Total count health-risk behaviors at 3-month follow-up (Score range= 0-13) adjusted by total number of baseline risk behaviors (with risk cut-off): ≥2 sugar-sweetened beverages consumed/day; ≤3 servings fruits/vegetables consumed/day; ≤3 days with 60+ minutes exercise during typical week; ≥3 hours of screen time during typical school day; ≤7 hours of sleep during typical night; not "always" using seatbelt; not "always" using helmet when bicycling; having driven under the influence of substances; days of alcohol consumption in last 30 days (risk based on age: ≥1 day/30 days (ages 13-15), ≥2 days/30 days (ages 16-17), or ≥3 days/30 days (age 18)) and/or number of drinks/drinking episode (risk based on age and sex: ≥3 (Girls 13-17; Boys 13), ≥4 (Girls 18; Boys 14-15), or ≥5 (Boys 16-18)); any tobacco use; any marijuana/other drugs use; not using birth control during last sexual intercourse and/or not "always" using a condom; and ≥10 score on PHQ-9.
- Number of risk behaviors counseled on during primary care appointment [ Time Frame: 1 day ]Number of adolescent-reported high risk health risk behaviors discussed with the healthcare provider during the primary care visit (Score range: 0-13) adjusted for the total number of health risk behaviors reported at baseline. Receipt of counseling/discussion assessed using an adapted version of the Adolescent Report of the Visit (AROV). The AROV includes counseling on the following behaviors: 1) sweetened beverage consumption; 2) fruit/vegetable consumption; 3) physical activity amount; 4) screen time (i.e., watching TV, playing video games, surfing the web, or texting); 5) sleep duration; 6) seat belt use; 7) helmet use while bicycling; 8) drinking/using drugs while driving; 9) alcohol use; 10) tobacco use; 11) marijuana and/or other drug use; 12) condom and/or birth control use; 13) depression and moods.
- Adolescent Satisfaction with Care [ Time Frame: 1 day ]Adolescent satisfaction with care will be assessed using the total score on the 8-item Client Satisfaction Questionnaire (CSQ-8) at 1-day follow-up.
- Interval Receipt of Care [ Time Frame: 3 months ]Dichotomous variable indicating receipt of any follow-up care to address risk behaviors identified at baseline adjusted for baseline number of health risk behaviors.
- Motivation for Health Behavior Change [ Time Frame: 1 day ]Assessment of adolescent reported motivation to change overall health using a Readiness to Change Ruler.
- Specific Health Risk Behavior Change [ Time Frame: 3 months ]Reported level for each specific health risk behavior at 3 months adjusting for baseline level of that specific behavior. Specific individual behaviors include: A.) number of: sweetened beverages consumed in a typical day; fruits and vegetables consumed in a typical day; days with >60 minutes of physical activity in an average week; hours of screen time on a typical day; hours of sleep on a typical night; days in which alcohol was consumed in the prior month; alcoholic drinks typically consumed per occasion; any tobacco use in the prior month (yes/no); days using marijuana in the past month; B) Score on the nine item Patient Health Questionnaire (27 point scale); C) Frequency of: seatbelt use in a car (4-point scale); helmet use while bicycling (4-point scale); condom use with sexual intercourse (4-point scale); D) Use of any form of birth control at last sexual intercourse (yes/no); and E) Driving under the influence of a substance (yes/no).
- Adolescent Perceived Support from their Primary Care Provider [ Time Frame: 1 day ]The total score on the Health Care Climate Questionnaire (HCCQ),) will be used to assess adolescent self-report of perceived autonomy support from their primary care provider.
- Adolescent Health Self-Efficacy [ Time Frame: 1 day ]The total score on the Health Self Efficacy Scale will be used to assess adolescent self-report of perceived confidence in ability to execute health behaviors.
To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study research staff using the contact information provided by the sponsor.
Please refer to this study by its ClinicalTrials.gov identifier (NCT number): NCT02360410
|United States, Washington|
|Seattle Children's Hospital|
|Seattle, Washington, United States, 98105|
|Principal Investigator:||Laura P Richardson, MD MPH||Seattle Children's Hospital|