Advanced Search Abstract Aims: A literature search followed by a meta-analytic review of randomized control trials of MI interventions.
Using a methodological framework, a literature review was performed to explore current knowledge regarding strategies for evaluating the delivery of MI in the nursing field.
We identified major barriers in using MI.
A second barrier is the considerable amount of time and effort involved to properly teach and implement MI in the clinical setting.
The number of MI studies in nursing is increasing but the strategies used to evaluate the delivery of MI are still limited. With MI gaining popularity in the clinical setting, nurse educators must be aware of this effective strategy in communication.
Evaluation; Health Communication; Motivational Interview 1. Introduction As the global environment of health care evolves, the role and responsibility of the nurse continues to increase in complexity.
In addition to performing traditional duties, emphasis is put on the provision of cost-effective health promotion and maintenance strategies .
Health care organizations stress the importance of incorporating evidence-based practice into nursing practice  as well as recognize that nurses are in a unique role to have an impact on patient care.
Nurses, as clinicians, are found at the forefront of patient care and in nearly every type of health care setting to care for patients. There is opportunity for nurses to begin, continue, and conclude a discussion during a patient encounter. This type of exposure to patients is an ideal situation to impact patient care, satisfaction, and outcomes .
Furthermore, nurses are challenged to engage patients to disseminate patient preferences to the health care team for patient-centered care and involvement in clinical decision-making.
During a patient visit, nurses are expected to efficiently document patient information to share with other health care providers. Additionally, nurses offer brief advice to patients and their families to help understand risk for disease, promote health, prevent disease and complications, as well as answer questions that the patient may have.
This traditional approach by nurses is comprehensive; however, has not been an effective way to promote changes in lifestyle given the rising prevalence of diabetes, obesity, and metabolic syndrome.
Additionally, clinicians on the health care team, such as physicians, therapists, and pharmacists, all have a duty to engage in patient-centered care to provide high quality, engaged care for patients and families.
One example is obesity that can be prevented with the lifestyle behaviors of healthy eating, being physically active, achieving healthy weight, and obtaining adequate sleep each night. Despite this rather straight-forward recommendation, it remains challenging for patients to adopt these behaviors.
To help combat the rising prevalence of diseases like diabetes, obesity, and metabolic syndrome, healthcare organizations are actively seeking systematic, evidence-based strategies to optimize patient outcomes through the adoption of healthy lifestyles.
For example, the U. Successful strategies for promoting healthy behaviors involve shared decision-making between clinician and patient.Request PDF on ResearchGate | Motivational Interviewing for Adolescent Substance Use: A Review of the Literature | Motivational Interviewing .
2 ABSTRACT Aims and objectives: The World Health Organization has indicated medication adherence is a global problem. Both motivational interviewing (MI) and cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) interventions alone have been found to be effective at improving medication adherence.
Motivational Interviewing Network of Trainers (MINT, ), an Citation: Serdarevic M () Literature Review: Motivational Interviewing With the Older Adult. J Psychol Clin Psychiatry 6(7): Literature Review – Evidence Based Practice Report: Motivational Interviewing.
HARP is an ideal program using motivational interviewing intervention in individuals with chronic health conditions helps in incorporating behavior change principles of promoting quality of life and physical activity. TheEffectivenessandApplicabilityofMotivational Interviewing:APractice-FriendlyReview ofFourMeta-Analyses m Brad Lundahl University of Utah m Brian L.
Literature Review Motivational Interviewing What is Motivational Interviewing? otivational interviewing (MI) is a form of goal-oriented psychotherapy, in which clinicians help clients overcome their ambivalence or lack of motivation toward changing their behavior in positive ways.
MI is a method of communication, not a set.