Research by Subject: Multimorbidity

Date Source Title Subjects Researchers
Jul 2021 Patient participation during primary health-care encounters among adult patients with multimorbidity: A cross-sectional study [Finland]
May 2021 Primary care-based link workers providing social prescribing to improve health and social care outcomes for people with multimorbidity in socially deprived areas (the LinkMM trial): Pilot study for a pragmatic randomised controlled trial [Ireland]
Apr 2021 Determinants of patient activation and its association with cardiovascular disease risk in chronic kidney disease: A cross‐sectional study [United Kingdom]
Apr 2021 Effectiveness of a nurse‐led, face‐to‐face health coaching intervention in enhancing activation and secondary outcomes of primary care users with chronic conditions [Spain]
Jan 2021 A pilot study of a nurse-led integrated care review (the INCLUDE review) for people with inflammatory rheumatological conditions in primary care: feasibility study findings [United Kingdom]
May 2020 Levels and determinants of health literacy and patient activation among multi-morbid COPD people in rural Nepal: Findings from a cross-sectional study [Australia]
Feb 2020 Outcomes of a 12-month patient-centred medical home model on patient activation and self-management behaviours among primary care patients presenting with chronic diseases in Sydney [Australia]
Sep 2019 Does a social prescribing ‘holistic’ link-worker for older people with complex, multimorbidity improve well-being and frailty and reduce health and social care use and costs? A 12-month before-and-after evaluation [United Kingdom]
May 2019 Changes in Patient Activation in a Self-Management Intervention [United States]
May 2018 Is telephone health coaching a useful population health strategy for supporting older people with multimorbidity? An evaluation of reach, effectiveness and cost-effectiveness using a ‘trial within a cohort’ [United Kingdom]
Oct 2016 Patient activation in older people with long-term conditions and multimorbidity: correlates and change in a cohort study in the United Kingdom [United Kingdom]