Protocol for the ROSE sustainment (ROSES) study, a sequential multiple assignment randomized trial to determine the minimum necessary intervention to maintain a postpartum depression prevention program in prenatal clinics serving low-income women
MetadataShow full item record
Background: More research on sustainment of interventions is needed, especially return on investment (ROI) studies to determine cost-benefit trade-offs for effort required to sustain and how much is gained when effective programs are sustained. The ROSE sustainment (ROSES) study uses a sequential multiple assignment randomized (SMART) design to evaluate the effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of a stepwise approach to sustainment of the ROSE postpartum depression prevention program in 90 outpatient clinics providing prenatal care to pregnant women on public assistance. Postpartum depression (PPD) is common and can have lasting consequences. Outpatient clinics offering prenatal care are an opportune place to provide PPD prevention because most women visit while pregnant. The ROSE (Reach Out, Stay Strong, Essentials for mothers of newborns) program is a group educational intervention to prevent PPD, delivered during pregnancy. ROSE has been found to reduce cases of PPD in community prenatal settings serving low-income pregnant women. Methods: All 90 prenatal clinics will receive enhanced implementation as usual (EIAU; initial training + tools for sustainment). At the first time at which a clinic is determined to be at risk for failure to sustain (i.e., at 3, 6, 9, 12, and 15 months), that clinic will be randomized to receive either (1) no additional implementation support (i.e., EIAU only), or (2) low-intensity coaching and feedback (LICF). If clinics receiving LICF are still at risk at subsequent assessments, they will be randomized to either (1) EIAU + LICF only, or (2) high-intensity coaching and feedback (HICF). Additional follow-up interviews will occur at 18, 24, and 30 months, but no implementation intervention will occur after 18 months. Outcomes include (1) percent sustainment of core program elements at each time point, (2) health impact (PPD rates over time at each clinic) and reach, and (3) ROI (costs and cost-effectiveness) of each sustainment step. Hypothesized mechanisms include sustainment of capacity to deliver core elements and engagement/ownership. Discussion: This study is the first randomized trial evaluating the ROI of a stepped approach to sustainment, a critical unanswered question in implementation science. It will also advance knowledge of implementation mechanisms and clinical care for an at-risk population.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Improving health outcomes by preventing intensive care related infection in Malaysia Intensive Care Unit (INVEST study)Soh, Kim Lam (2012)Ventilator-associated pneumonia (VAP), catheter-related blood stream infection (CRBSI) and pressure ulcers (PU) are well recognized complications in intensive care units (ICUs). Many of these are preventable but can also ...
How Far Does Screening Women for Domestic (Partner) Violence in Different Health-Care Settings Meet Criteria for a Screening Programme? Systematic Reviews of Nine UK National Screening Committee CriteriaFeder, G.; Ramsay, J.; Dunne, D.; Rose, M.; Arsene, C.; Norman, Richard; Kuntze, S.; Spencer, A.; Bacchus, L.; Hague, G.; Warburton, A.; Taket, A. (2009)Objectives: The two objectives were: (1) to identify, appraise and synthesise research that is relevant toselected UK National Screening Committee (NSC) criteria for a screening programme in relation to partner violence; ...
Evaluating the long-term effectiveness of school-based depression, anxiety, and substance use prevention into young adulthood: Protocol for the climate school combined studyBirrell, L.; Newton, N.; Slade, T.; Chapman, C.; Mewton, L.; McBride, Nyanda; Hides, L.; Chatterton, M.; Allsop, Steve; Healy, A.; Mather, M.; Quinn, C.; Mihalopoulos, C.; Teesson, M. (2018)Background: Mental health and substance use disorders are the leading causes of global disability in children and youth. Both tend to first onset or escalate in adolescence and young adulthood, calling for effective ...