Influence of belief system on adherence to diabetes self-care management: Pilot study
Moudi Albargawi, MSN, RN, Beta Delta-at-Large Chapter, Eta Nu Chapter; Julia Snethen, PhD, RN, Eta Nu Chapter; Abdulaziz Al Gannass, DPM; Sheryl Kelber, MS.
- Sigma Affiliation
- Eta Nu
- Contributor Affiliation(s)
- University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, USA
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Background: The prevalence of Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus (T2DM) has increased among the adult population in Saudi Arabia, as well as the development of secondary health problems. A major concern is that Saudis with T2DM fail to perform their diabetes self-care management. A person’s belief system influences their health behaviors; however, no studies were found that examined the association between the belief system of Saudi adults with T2DM, and their diabetic self-care management.
Purpose: To examine the association between the health beliefs of adults in Saudi Arabia with T2DM and their adherence to diabetes self-care management.
Theoretical Framework: Modified Social Learning Theory.
Description of the sample: Descriptive correlational design using self-reported questionnaires; a convenience sample of 30 participants.
Setting: Participants were recruited from King Abdulaziz Medical City in Riyadh for this pilot study.
Results: Participants belief about their Health Locus of Control (HLOC) moderated the relationship between outcome expectancy and adherence to blood glucose testing was due to chance (p = 0.023), their doctor (p = 0.045), or God (p = 0.013). The relationship between participants belief regarding their self-efficacy and adherence to medication was moderated by their belief that God controlled their health; the stronger the participants belief that God was in control of their health resulted in greater adherence to medication for those with higher self-efficacy (p = 0.035). Participants who expected better health outcomes, yet reported a low internal HLOC, were more likely to follow a specific diet (p = 0.015). Additionally internal HLOC moderated the relationship between self-efficacy and adherence to foot care (p = 0.038).
Conclusions and Implication: Participants belief system was found to influence their level of adherence to diabetes self-care management; however, additional studies are needed using a larger sample.
First Place Poster Award at Building Bridges to Research Based Nursing Practice 18th Annual Conference. Poster was presented through a poster discussion presentation at the 2016 Midwest Nursing Research Society, 40th Annual Research Conference, Milwaukee, WI.
This work has been approved through a peer-review process prior to its posting in the Virginia Henderson Global Nursing e-Repository.
|Review Type||Peer-review: Single Blind|
|Evidence Level||Cross-Sectional Study|
|Research Approach||Pilot/Exploratory Study|
|Keywords||Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus;
|CINAHL Subject(s)||Diabetes Mellitus, Type 2;
Diabetes Mellitus, Type 2--Prevention and Control;
Religion and Religions;
Diabetes Mellitus, Type 2--Prevention and Control--Saudi Arabia
|Name||18th annual Building Bridges to Research Based Nursing Practice Conference: Improving Quality and Safety through Research|
|Host||Marquette University College of Nursing;
Southeastern Wisconsin Nursing Research Consortium
|Location||Milwaukee, Wisconsin, USA|
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