This project determined care priorities for patients with multiple chronic conditions based on patient needs, preferences, and capabilities and developed a set of recommendations for patients and providers.
This study showed that there is a range of how people communicate with their social network, how this information is communicated, the types of health information communicated, and the rationales for the communication.
This project tested a reinforcement learning (RL) text messaging system, which tailors and adapts messages to the needs of patients with uncontrolled hypertension to promote medication adherence, and found it to be feasible and adaptive.
The purpose of this project is to create a systematic way to understand and measure how household context—such as storage adequacy, lighting, and privacy affordance—influences personal health information management.
This project developed and tested visual displays of laboratory test results and found that designs informed by patient input can make data more intuitive and meaningful to patients.
This project designed, implemented, and assessed the effectiveness of tailored text messages for changing medication adherence in adults with uncontrolled diabetes and found that improvements were made in perceived benefits and competence.
This project created recommendations for the development of a health information technology enabled tool to support transitions of care for those with sickle cell disease.
This study evaluated the Functional Assessment Screening Tablets (FAST) tool that provides patients with self-management support and found that FAST prompted discussions about healthy behaviors between patients and providers.
This research project is developing an Internet-based health communication program for African American adults to improve asthma care.
This study evaluated Heart360, a mobile health management tool to improve blood pressure monitoring, medication management, and provider communication for stroke survivors.