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The accuracy of self-report logbooks of adherence to prescribed home-based exercise in Parkinson's disease

Citation

Schmidt, M and Paul, SS and Canning, CG and Song, J and Smith, S and Love, R and Allen, NE, The accuracy of self-report logbooks of adherence to prescribed home-based exercise in Parkinson's disease, Disability and Rehabilitation pp. 1-8. ISSN 0963-8288 (2020) [Refereed Article]

Copyright Statement

Copyright 2020 Informa UK Limited, trading as Taylor & Francis Group

DOI: doi:10.1080/09638288.2020.1800106

Abstract

Purpose: This study compared self-report logbooks of exercise performance to objective measures of performance to determine the accuracy of and patterns of misreporting in self-report logbooks in people with Parkinson's disease.

Materials and methods: Fifteen participants from the intervention arm of a randomized control trial were prescribed a minimally supervised, 12-week, home-based upper limb exergame program (ACTRN 12614001048673). The exergame system provided an objective electronic measure of adherence for comparison with self-report logbooks.

Results: Logbooks showed excellent to good accuracy of overall reported adherence to prescribed sessions (Intraclass correlation (ICC) = 0.83) and games (ICC 0.71). Logbooks were also a good to fair representation of weekly adherence across participants for both sessions (ICC 0.66) and games (ICC 0.56). Individual participant ICCs ranged from minimal to perfect agreement between logbooks and electronic records (ICC sessions range: -0.02 to 1; games range: -0.24 to 0.99). The pattern of logbook reporting suggested some participants were biasing entries to match prescribed exercise.

Conclusions: Self-report logbooks may provide an accurate measure of overall adherence. However, the accuracy of individual logbooks was highly variable indicating caution is needed in using self-report measures to assess individual adherence in intervention studies and for clinical decision making.

Item Details

Item Type:Refereed Article
Keywords:Parkinsonís disease, self-report, adherence, exercise prescription, rehabilitation, validity
Research Division:Health Sciences
Research Group:Allied health and rehabilitation science
Research Field:Physiotherapy
Objective Division:Health
Objective Group:Provision of health and support services
Objective Field:Allied health therapies (excl. mental health services)
UTAS Author:Schmidt, M (Mr Matthew Schmidt)
ID Code:142163
Year Published:2020
Deposited By:Health Sciences
Deposited On:2020-12-16
Last Modified:2021-03-30
Downloads:0

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