Nonprofit•Chicago, Illinois, United States•
About: American Association of Diabetes Educators is a nonprofit organization based out in Chicago, Illinois, United States. It is known for research contribution in the topics: Health care & Population. The organization has 58 authors who have published 62 publications receiving 3642 citations.
Papers published on a yearly basis
TL;DR: The National Standards for Diabetes Self-Management Education are designed to define quality DSME and support and to assist diabetes educators in providing evidence-based education and self-management support and serve as a guide for nonaccredited and nonrecognized providers and programs.
Abstract: By the most recent estimates, 18.8 million people in the U.S. have been diagnosed with diabetes and an additional 7 million are believed to be living with undiagnosed diabetes. At the same time, 79 million people are estimated to have blood glucose levels in the range of prediabetes or categories of increased risk for diabetes. Thus, more than 100 million Americans are at risk for developing the devastating complications of diabetes (1). Diabetes self-management education (DSME) is a critical element of care for all people with diabetes and those at risk for developing the disease. It is necessary in order to prevent or delay the complications of diabetes (2–6) and has elements related to lifestyle changes that are also essential for individuals with prediabetes as part of efforts to prevent the disease (7,8). The National Standards for Diabetes Self-Management Education are designed to define quality DSME and support and to assist diabetes educators in providing evidence-based education and self-management support. The Standards are applicable to educators in solo practice as well as those in large multicenter programs—and everyone in between. There are many good models for the provision of diabetes education and support. The Standards do not endorse any one approach, but rather seek to delineate the commonalities among effective and excellent self-management education strategies. These are the standards used in the field for recognition and accreditation. They also serve as a guide for nonaccredited and nonrecognized providers and programs. Because of the dynamic nature of health care and diabetes-related research, the Standards are reviewed and revised approximately every 5 years by key stakeholders and experts within the diabetes education community. In the fall of 2011, a Task Force was jointly convened by the American Association of Diabetes Educators (AADE) and the American Diabetes Association …
TL;DR: Routine search for interventions to improve participants' knowledge, skills, and ability to perform self-management activities as well as informed decision-making around goal setting found robust data demonstrating that engagement in diabetes self- management education results in a statistically significant decrease in A1C levels.
TL;DR: The evidence from this systematic review indicates that organizations, policy makers and payers should consider integrating technology-enabled diabetes self-management education and support services for population health and value-based care models.
Abstract: Background:Since the introduction of mobile phones, technology has been increasingly used to enable diabetes self-management education and support. This timely systematic review summarizes how curr...
University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center1, American Diabetes Association2, University of Northern Colorado3, University of Chicago4, San Diego City College5, American Association of Diabetes Educators6, HealthPartners7, Joslin Diabetes Center8, University of Pittsburgh9, University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston10
TL;DR: Even with the abundance of evidence supporting the benefits of DSMES, it continues to be underutilized, but as with other health care services, technology is changing the way DSMES is delivered and utilized with positive outcomes.
Abstract: Purpose The purpose of this study is to review the literature for Diabetes Self-Management Education and Support (DSMES) to ensure the National Standards for DSMES (Standards) align with current evidence-based practices and utilization trends. Methods The 10 Standards were divided among 20 interdisciplinary workgroup members. Members searched the current research for diabetes education and support, behavioral health, clinical, health care environment, technical, reimbursement, and business practice for the strongest evidence that guided the Standards revision. Results Diabetes Self-Management Education and Support facilitates the knowledge, skills, and ability necessary for diabetes self-care as well as activities that assist a person in implementing and sustaining the behaviors needed to manage their condition on an ongoing basis. The evidence indicates that health care providers and people affected by diabetes are embracing technology, and this is having a positive impact of DSMES access, utilization, and outcomes. Conclusion Quality DSMES continues to be a critical element of care for all people with diabetes. The DSMES services must be individualized and guided by the concerns, preferences, and needs of the person affected by diabetes. Even with the abundance of evidence supporting the benefits of DSMES, it continues to be underutilized, but as with other health care services, technology is changing the way DSMES is delivered and utilized with positive outcomes.
Showing all 59 results
|June M. McKoy
|Ruth D. Lipman
|Michelle L. Litchman
|Leslie E. Kolb
|Jane K. Dickinson
|Ann S. Williams
|Catherine A. O’Brian
|Christina R. Whitehouse
|Jacqueline B. LaManna
|James E. Specker
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