|Grant Number:||3R01CA081914-04S1 Interpret this number|
|Primary Investigator:||Campbell, Marci|
|Organization:||Univ Of North Carolina Chapel Hill|
|Project Title:||Health Communication in Cancer Control|
The goal of Healthy STRIDES/Healthy MOVE! is to disseminate evidence-based research to effect population-based changes in fruit and vegetable consumption among US veterans identified by health providers in Veterans Health Administration facilities as being at increased health risk due to overweight or obesity (BMI of 25 or more). The parent grant project, NC STRIDES, found in a randomized trial that a combined intervention of mailed tailored print communications (TPCs) and telephone-based tailored motivational interviewing (TMI) calls over a one year period led to a significant increase in fruit and vegetable consumption of 1.0 servings per day in an older population-based intervention group compared to no change in the control group. In collaboration with the VA National Center for Health Promotion and Disease Prevention, the proposed project will disseminate and test the effectiveness of TMI and TPCs as an enhancement of the VA's new MOVE! (Managing Overweight/Obesity for Veterans Everywhere) program which addresses weight control for veterans attending its medical centers and community-based outpatient clinics. MOVE! does not currently have a strong fruit and vegetable intervention component and uses only modestly-tailored print materials and MI-based telephone counseling; however there is strong interest in adopting these approaches. The RE-AIM framework will be used as a guide for evaluation. To assess effectiveness we will use a quasi-experimental design that compares changes in fruit and vegetable consumption and psychosocial mediators in two comparable VA sites, one of which will implement the standard MOVE! program and the other will implement Healthy STRIDES/Healthy MOVE!. A careful process evaluation will be conducted in order to understand factors relevant to adoption, implementation and maintenance of evidence-based strategies to improve the health and quality of life of veterans.
An examination of sociodemographic, health, psychological factors, and fruit and vegetable consumption among overweight and obese U.S. veterans.
Authors: Ko LK, Allicok M, Campbell MK, Valle CG, Armstrong-Brown J, Carr C, Dundon M, Anthony T
Source: Mil Med, 2011 Nov;176(11), p. 1281-6.
Information processes mediate the effect of a health communication intervention on fruit and vegetable consumption.
Authors: Ko LK, Campbell MK, Lewis MA, Earp JA, Devellis B
Source: J Health Commun, 2011 Mar;16(3), p. 282-99.
Pilot weight control intervention among US veterans to promote diets high in fruits and vegetables.
Authors: Allicock M, Ko L, van der Sterren E, Valle CG, Campbell MK, Carr C
Source: Prev Med, 2010 Sep-Oct;51(3-4), p. 279-81.
EPub date: 2010 Jun 22.
Mediators of fruit and vegetable consumption among colorectal cancer survivors.
Authors: Ko LK, Campbell MK, Lewis MA, Earp J, Devellis B
Source: J Cancer Surviv, 2010 Jun;4(2), p. 149-58.
EPub date: 2010 Feb 26.
A randomized trial of tailoring and motivational interviewing to promote fruit and vegetable consumption for cancer prevention and control.
Authors: Campbell MK, Carr C, Devellis B, Switzer B, Biddle A, Amamoo MA, Walsh J, Zhou B, Sandler R
Source: Ann Behav Med, 2009 Oct;38(2), p. 71-85.
Differences in fruit and vegetable intake among categories of dietary supplement users.
Authors: Reedy J, Haines PS, Campbell MK
Source: J Am Diet Assoc, 2005 Nov;105(11), p. 1749-56.
The influence of health behavior clusters on dietary change.
Authors: Reedy J, Haines PS, Campbell MK
Source: Prev Med, 2005 Jul;41(1), p. 268-75.
EPub date: 2005 Jan 13.
Longitudinal changes in lifestyle behaviors and health status in colon cancer survivors.
Authors: Satia JA, Campbell MK, Galanko JA, James A, Carr C, Sandler RS
Source: Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev, 2004 Jun;13(6), p. 1022-31.
Health behavior changes after colon cancer: a comparison of findings from face-to-face and on-line focus groups.
Authors: Kramish Campbell M, Meier A, Carr C, Enga Z, James AS, Reedy J, Zheng B
Source: Fam Community Health, 2001 Oct;24(3), p. 88-103.