Effects of The Transtheoretical Model Application for Eating Behaviors in Non-Commissioned Officers with Metabolic Syndrome

Authors

  • Suppaporn Jamsai Faculty of Public Health, Mahidol University
  • Patcharaporn Kerdmongkol Faculty of Public Health, Mahidol University.
  • Kwanjai Amnatsatsue Faculty of Public Health, Mahidol University.
  • Arpaporn Powwattana Faculty of Public Health, Mahidol University.
  • Tassanee Rawiworrakul Faculty of Public Health, Mahidol University.

Keywords:

dietary behaviours, transtheoretical model, metabolic syndrome

Abstract

This quasi-experimental study aims to investigate the effectiveness of the Transtheoretical model based dietary behavioural modification programme in non-commissioned officers with metabolic syndrome. Participants were divided into intervention and control group of 32 participants in each group. Transtheoretical model based dietary behavioural modification programme was delivered in the intervention group. and was evaluated by specific dietary behaviours questionnaires and evaluation forms. The evaluation was carried out at pre and post intervention period and the follow-up period. Statistical analysis consisted of descriptive and inferential statistics including percentage, mean, standard deviation, Independent t-test, and Repeated Measure one-way ANOVA.

The intervention group revealed higher dietary behaviours score at the post-intervention period compared with the pre-intervention period with statistical significance (p < .05). During the follow-up period, the intervention group also performed higher self-determination, perceived behavioural control, and dietary behaviours score than both pre-intervention and post-intervention periods with statistical significance (p < .05). The intervention group also received higher self-determination and perceive behavioural control score than the control group during the follow-up period (p < .05).

Downloads

Download data is not yet available.

References

Potisat S., Cooney N., Udomchairat R., Preechachaiyavit P., Konla-iat S., Mirattanaphrai S., & Sainamyen K. Literature Review: The current situation and care model of non-communicable disease. Nonthaburi: Art Qualified; 2014. (in Thai)

Delon S., & Mackinnon B. Alberta’s systems approach to chronic disease management and prevention utilizing the expanded chronic care model. Healthcare Quarterly. 2009; 13: 98-104.

American Diabetes Association. Standards of medical care in diabetes-2015. Diabetes care. 2015; 38(1): S1-S90.

Eakpalakorn V. Report of the 5th Thai Health Survey by Physical Examination 2014. Bangkok: Aksorn Graphic and Design Publishing House; 2014. (in Thai)

Boonsan M., Kasipol T., & Durongritichai V. Factors Predicting Health Behaviors on Nutrition and Exercise Among Royal Thai Army Military With Metabolic Syndrome at Nawamintharachini Fort, Chonburi Province. Journal of The Thai Army Nurses. 2014; 15(2): 312-319. (in Thai)

Grundy S.M., Hansen B., Smith S.C. Jr., Cleeman J.I., & Kahn R.A. Clinical management of metabolic syndrome: report of the American Heart Association/National Heart: Lung and Blood Institute/American Diabetes association conference on scientific issue related to management. Circulation. 2004; 109(4): 551-556.

Prochaska J.O., & DiClemente C.C. The transtheoretical approach: crossing traditional boundaries of therapy, Dow Jones-Irwin: Homewood; 1984.

Alberti K.G., Zimmet P., & Shaw J. IDF Epidermiology Task Force Consensus Group: The metabolic syndrome - a new worldwide definition. Lancet. 2005; 366(9491): 1059-1062.

Kumla-or A., & Rawiworrakul T. Effects of the Transtheoretical Model Application to Promote Hypertension Prevention Behaviors in Non-Commissioned Officers, Lopburi Province. Journal of The Thai Army Nurses. 2011; 12: 42-50. (in Thai)

Published

04-09-2021

How to Cite

1.
Jamsai S, Kerdmongkol P, Amnatsatsue K, Powwattana A, Rawiworrakul T. Effects of The Transtheoretical Model Application for Eating Behaviors in Non-Commissioned Officers with Metabolic Syndrome. J Royal Thai Army Nurses [Internet]. 2021 Sep. 4 [cited 2022 Oct. 1];22(2):204-11. Available from: https://he01.tci-thaijo.org/index.php/JRTAN/article/view/223914

Issue

Section

Research Articles