Open Access and Peer-reviewed
Home Journal Issues Guide for Authors Editorial Board Aims & Scope About Journal


Original Research Open Access


FACTORS INFLUENCING ADHERENCE TO HOME-BASED EXERCISE BY STROKE SURVIVORS IN NORTH WESTERN NIGERIA

Omoyemi Olubunmi Ogwumike, Umaru Muhammad Badaru, Ade Fatai Adeniyi.

Abstract
This study investigated factors influencing adherence of stroke survivors to home based exercise in North Western Nigeria. It is a cross-sectional survey in which consenting participants were recruited using purposive sampling technique. The influence of certain socio-demographic and personal factors on home based exercise in stroke survivors were assessed through self-reports and clinician based questionnaires. Data obtained were analyzed with descriptive statistics, Pearsonís correlation and Chi-square at a significance level of 0.05.
Fifty two stroke survivors 27 (51.9%) males and 25(48.1%) females with mean age of 55.3Ī10.0 years and age range 33 to 75 years participated in the study. The adherent stroke survivors were 29 (55.8%) while 23 (44.2%) were non- adherent to home-based exercise. Neither of the participantsí gender or level of education was significantly associated with home based exercise adherence (P>0.05). Significant negative correlations (r = -0.72 to -0.88; p

Key words: Stroke survivors, home-based exercise, adherence.


 
ARTICLE TOOLS
Abstract
PDF Fulltext
Print this article Print this Article
How to cite this articleHow to cite this article
Export to
Export to
Related Records
 Articles by Omoyemi Olubunmi Ogwumike
Articles by Umaru Muhammad Badaru
Articles by Ade Fatai Adeniyi
on Google
on Google Scholar
Article Statistics
 Viewed: 2463
Downloaded: 555
Cited: 0


REFERENCES
1. Miller KK, Adherence with physical therapy home exercise programme 1-6 months after discharge from physical therapy by individuals post-stroke. Stroke, 2009, 40.
2. Brewer BW, Van Raalte JL, Cornelius AE, Petitpas AJ, Sklar J H, Pohlman MH, Krushell RJ, and Ditmar TD, psychological factors, rehabilitation adherence and rehabilitation outcome after anterior cruciate ligament reconstruction. Rehabil Psychol, 2000; 45, 20
3. Jack K, McLean SM, Moffett JK, and Eric G, Barriers to treatment adherence in physiotherapy outpatient clinics: A systematic review. Man Ther, 2010;15, 220
4. Al-Eisa E, indicators of adherence to physiotherapy attendance among Saudi female patients with mechanical low back pain: a clinical audit, BMC Musculoskeletal Disord. 2010; 11, 124 http://www.biomedcentral.com/1471-2474/11/124
5. Pisters MF, Veenhof1 C, Schellevis, FG, Twisk, JWR, Dekker J, De Bakker, DH, Exercise adherence improves long-term patient outcome in patients with osteoarthritis of the hip and/or knee. Arthritis Care Res.2010; 62, 1087.
6. Meichenbaum D, and Turk DC, facilitating treatment adherence: a practitioner’s guidebook, (New York: Plenum Press), 1987.
7. Osterberg L, and Blaschke T, adherence to medication, N Engl J Med. 2005; 353 487
8. Rone-Adams SA, Stem DF, Walker V, stress and compliance with a home exercise program among caregivers of children with disabilities. Pediatr Phys Ther 2004;16 140.
9. O’Brien D, action and coping plans as strategies to improve exercise adherence in people with osteoarthritis of the hip and or knee joint, M.Sc. thesis, Auckland University of Technology, New Zealand, 2010.
10. Bassett SF, the assessment of patient adherence to physiotherapy rehabilitation, NZ J Physiother. 2003; 31, 60.
11. Sluijs EM, Kok GJ, van der Zee J, Correlates of exercise compliance in physical therapy.PhysTher,1993; 73, 771
12. Mclean S, Burton M, Bradley L, and Little wood C, Intervention for enhancing adherence with physiotherapy: A systematic review. Man Ther 2010; 15: 514-521. [DOI via Crossref]    [Pubmed]   
13. Peschin S, Doane CM, Roberts ME, Farley MA, Gucciardo A, Haddow CM, Mintz S, and Modica, PE, patient adherence: identifying barriers and defining solutions, Am J Pharm Benefits (2010), www.ajpblive.com
14. O'Carroll R, Dennis M, Johnston M and Sudlow C, improving adherence to medication in stroke survivors (IAMSS): a randomised controlled trial: study protocol.BMC Neurol. 2010; 10.
15. Campbell R, Evans M, Tucker Ml, Quilty B, Dieppe P, and Donovan JL, why don't patients do their exercises? Understanding non-compliance with physiotherapy in patients with osteoarthritis of the knee, J Epidemiol Community Health, 2001;55, 132.
16. Paterson BL, Charlton P, and Richard S, nonattendance in chronic disease clinics: a matter of non-compliance? J Nurs Health Chronic Illn 2010; 2, 63.
17. Lyngcoln A, Taylor N, Pizzari T, and Baskus K, the Relationship between adherence to hand therapy and short-term outcome after distal radius fracture, J Hand Ther 2005;18, 2.
18. Bassett SF, Prapavessis H, home-based physical therapy intervention with adherence enhancing strategies versus clinic based management for patients with ankle sprains, Phys Ther, 2007; 87, 1132.
19. Forkan R, Pumper B, Smyth N, Wirkkala H, Ciol MA and Shumway-Cook A,exercise adherence following physical therapy intervention in older adults with impaired balance Phys Ther,2006; 86,401.
20. Henry KD, Rosemond C, Eckert BL, Effect of number of home exercise on compliance and performance in adults over 65 years of age, Phys Ther, 1999;79, 270
21. Medina-Mirapeix F, Escolar-Reina P,GascónCánovasJJ, Montilla-Herrador J, JimenoSerrano FJ, and Collins SM, predictive factors of adherence to frequency and duration components in home exercise programs for neck and low back pain: an observational study, BMC Musculoskeletal Disord, 2009; 10,155. http://www.biomedcentral.com/1471-2474/10/155
22. Pfeiffer E, a short portable mental status questionnaire for the assessment of organic brain deficit in elderly patients, J Am Geriatr Soc, 1975; 23, 433.
23. Kolt GS, McEvoy JF, adherence to rehabilitation in patients with low back pain, Man Ther, 2003; 8, 110.
24. Owolabi LF and Ibrahim A, Stroke in young adults: A Prospective Study from Northwestern Nigeria. ISRN Neurol, 2012; 468706. [DOI via Crossref]    10.5402/2012/468706 [DOI via Crossref]   
25. Owolabi LF, Nagoda M, Stroke in developing countries: experience at Kano, Northwestern Nigeria, Sudan JMS, 2012; 7(1), 9-14
26. Eduardo Sabaté, adherence to long-term therapies Evidence for action; (WHO, Geneva) 2003. sabatee@who.int.
27. Bramley TJ, Gerbino PP, Nightingale BS, Frech-Tamas F. Relationship of blood pressure control to adherence with antihypertensive monotherapy in 13 managed care organizations. J Manag Care Pharm. 2006; 12: 239–245.
28. Lau DT, Nau DP. Oral anti-hyperglycemic medication non-adherence and subsequent hospitalization among individuals with type 2 diabetes. Diabetes Care. 2004; 27:2149-53. [DOI via Crossref]    [Pubmed]   

How to Cite this Article
Pubmed Style

Ogwumike OO, Badaru UM, Adeniyi AF. FACTORS INFLUENCING ADHERENCE TO HOME-BASED EXERCISE BY STROKE SURVIVORS IN NORTH WESTERN NIGERIA. International Journal of Therapies and Rehabilitation Research. 2014; 3(1): 8-16. doi:10.5455/ijtrr.00000023



Web Style

Ogwumike OO, Badaru UM, Adeniyi AF. FACTORS INFLUENCING ADHERENCE TO HOME-BASED EXERCISE BY STROKE SURVIVORS IN NORTH WESTERN NIGERIA. www.scopemed.org/?mno=46884 [Access: August 21, 2017]. doi:10.5455/ijtrr.00000023



AMA (American Medical Association) Style

Ogwumike OO, Badaru UM, Adeniyi AF. FACTORS INFLUENCING ADHERENCE TO HOME-BASED EXERCISE BY STROKE SURVIVORS IN NORTH WESTERN NIGERIA. International Journal of Therapies and Rehabilitation Research. 2014; 3(1): 8-16. doi:10.5455/ijtrr.00000023



Vancouver/ICMJE Style

Ogwumike OO, Badaru UM, Adeniyi AF. FACTORS INFLUENCING ADHERENCE TO HOME-BASED EXERCISE BY STROKE SURVIVORS IN NORTH WESTERN NIGERIA. International Journal of Therapies and Rehabilitation Research. (2014), [cited August 21, 2017]; 3(1): 8-16. doi:10.5455/ijtrr.00000023



Harvard Style

Ogwumike, O. O., Badaru, U. M. & Adeniyi, A. F. (2014) FACTORS INFLUENCING ADHERENCE TO HOME-BASED EXERCISE BY STROKE SURVIVORS IN NORTH WESTERN NIGERIA. International Journal of Therapies and Rehabilitation Research, 3 (1), 8-16. doi:10.5455/ijtrr.00000023



Turabian Style

Ogwumike, Omoyemi Olubunmi, Umaru Muhammad Badaru, and Ade Fatai Adeniyi. 2014. FACTORS INFLUENCING ADHERENCE TO HOME-BASED EXERCISE BY STROKE SURVIVORS IN NORTH WESTERN NIGERIA. International Journal of Therapies and Rehabilitation Research, 3 (1), 8-16. doi:10.5455/ijtrr.00000023



Chicago Style

Ogwumike, Omoyemi Olubunmi, Umaru Muhammad Badaru, and Ade Fatai Adeniyi. "FACTORS INFLUENCING ADHERENCE TO HOME-BASED EXERCISE BY STROKE SURVIVORS IN NORTH WESTERN NIGERIA." International Journal of Therapies and Rehabilitation Research 3 (2014), 8-16. doi:10.5455/ijtrr.00000023



MLA (The Modern Language Association) Style

Ogwumike, Omoyemi Olubunmi, Umaru Muhammad Badaru, and Ade Fatai Adeniyi. "FACTORS INFLUENCING ADHERENCE TO HOME-BASED EXERCISE BY STROKE SURVIVORS IN NORTH WESTERN NIGERIA." International Journal of Therapies and Rehabilitation Research 3.1 (2014), 8-16. Print. doi:10.5455/ijtrr.00000023



APA (American Psychological Association) Style

Ogwumike, O. O., Badaru, U. M. & Adeniyi, A. F. (2014) FACTORS INFLUENCING ADHERENCE TO HOME-BASED EXERCISE BY STROKE SURVIVORS IN NORTH WESTERN NIGERIA. International Journal of Therapies and Rehabilitation Research, 3 (1), 8-16. doi:10.5455/ijtrr.00000023








AUTHOR LOGIN

REVIEWER LOGIN

Indexed
&
Abstracted


Indexcopernicus
EBSCO
PROQUEST
ScopeMed
HINARI
Journal Seek
Google Scholar
Academic Keys
ERMS, Gold Rush
Crossref
ICMJE
Scirus (Elsevier)
Science Central


ABOUT JOURNAL
POLICIES and STATEMENTS

The articles in International Journal of Therapies and Rehabilitation Research are open access articles licensed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/) which permits unrestricted, non-commercial use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the work is properly cited.