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Considerations Pregnant Women Take Into Account When Deciding to Participate in Research – the MAMMI Study (Maternal health And Maternal Morbidity in Ireland)

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Presentation on theme: "Considerations Pregnant Women Take Into Account When Deciding to Participate in Research – the MAMMI Study (Maternal health And Maternal Morbidity in Ireland)"— Presentation transcript:

1 Considerations Pregnant Women Take Into Account When Deciding to Participate in Research – the MAMMI Study (Maternal health And Maternal Morbidity in Ireland) Rebekah Maguire, Paula Mayock, Deirdre Daly, Cecily Begley, Mike Clarke

2 Overview of Presentation Background to MAMMI Study Background to Present Study Aims and Objectives Methodology Research Findings Conclusions

3 1. Background to MAMMI Study The MAMMI Study Maternal health And Maternal Morbidity in Ireland Deirdre Daly, Cecily Begley, Mike Clarke Aim Objectives Sample Methods

4 2. Background to Present Study Considerations Pregnant Women Take into Account When Deciding to Participate in research – the MAMMI Study. Preliminary systematic literature search was conducted to investigate themes for investigating women and their motivations to participate in research whilst pregnant.

5 Findings from Literature Main background literature found – Motivations Altruism Contribution to medical knowledge Personal Benefits

6 Findings from Literature Barriers Personal Questions Timing once baby arrives The Therapeutic Misconception Informed Consent

7 3. Study Aims Overall Objective: To ascertain womens motivations on participating in research whilst pregnant

8 Objectives/Research Questions What are womens motivations to participate in research whilst pregnant? Are there any potential barriers for women to participate in research whilst pregnant? What are the attitudes and perspectives of women toward the issue of the research process and their understanding of it?

9 4. Methodology Qualitative Telephone Interviewing Interviews semi structured with an interview schedule 10 - 20 minutes maximum

10 Sample Women who are participating in the MAMMI study who have agreed to participate in research related to this topic Consent form Purposive sample due to this consent Sample of 10 women Participant Profile

11 5. Research Findings - Motivations Altrusim Helping others Em... I suppose just if someone else can be helped, and its something that Ive experienced and went through, sure why not. (ID006) Helping future mothers Eh, I dont know if its of benefit to me, but maybe for other mothers, when their time comes, hopefully something good will come of it and it will help somebody, somewhere (ID006)

12 Research Findings - Motivations Contribution to Medical Knowledge Improvement of Care It is important to understand that you guys have to have this information to improve services and improve facilities(ID003). Improvement of Knowledge And the knowledge as well for academic stuff, I think thats good as well. I think that any research into any area, knowledge, or any subject, I think that is good. I think that to take time and to give feedback is important... (ID007)

13 Research Findings - Motivations Personal Gain/Benefit Learning about Pregnancy Health Em, I suppose, well even a lot of the questions I wouldnt have thought about it being about my own health to the forefront, to be kinda more conscious of it (ID004) Concept of a Personal Midwife Eh (pause) the benefits of participating? Well I suppose, the main benefit was that I actually for to talk to, eh, you know, a really qualified midwife and any questions I did have in relation to my own experience, you know during my pregnancy and after, that was a huge benefit (ID008)

14 Research Findings - Barriers Timing Well Im not sure, you know about the overall, eh, you know, how my answers influence the overall study, but I was filling out the survey last when I was [number of] weeks pregnant and I think that some of the questions that are answered, about some syndromes during pregnancy, my answers might be different now... (ID001) Timing once the baby arrives I dont know to be honest with you (laughs). Em, I really dont know, I dont know how that will work so, em...(ID002)

15 Research Findings - Barriers Personal Questions I suppose in hindsight, I was thinking that some of the questions were quite, eh, I would be generally a fairly private person so a few of the questions were a little bit, eh, you know, intrusive, you know like, asking about your sex life and things like that so that would have been something that I wouldnt really be open to discuss it or filling out the form (ID008) Some of the questions I just thought were a little bit strange, but most of it was fine (ID006)

16 Research Findings – Informed Consent Confidentiality I think that was the main thing, how private it was going to go, but I guess my details arent going to be made public in the study, so once I knew that, I was happy enough (ID005) No, I trust that it is confidential and the details will be done I think, you know. And that this journal will have limited access, my name wont be used in any of the publications, so that is good (ID001)

17 Research Findings – Informed Consent The meaning of the study Eh, well from what I got from talking to the midwife and from reading the information that was given, it was just all about first time mothers, the care they get and then, maybe sometimes the problems that you go through (ID006) I guess to a certain extent, yes, but I dont know what they are trying to achieve from the overall study, what the results, what they are looking for, I guess Its to see how first time mothers cope with motherhood and on from there, kind of, but, eh, so, kind of a yes and no answer (ID005)

18 Research Findings – Informed Consent Em, well not really... Well I sort of but I sort of dont fully understand where the, where its going to go from there. Its going to help other pregnant women and understand the health, so ye, I really would ye (ID004)

19 6. Conclusions Motivations Interrelated Added Benefits Personal Midwife Barriers Issue of Personal Questions Positive Attitudes to Timing

20 Conclusions Informed Consent Mixed Responses Therapeutic Misconception Recommendations Methodology Role of Researcher

21 References Allesee, L., Gallagher, C. M., (2011), Pregnancy and Protection: The Ethics of Limiting a Pregnant Womans Participation in Clinical Trials, Journal of Clinical Research and Bioethics, 2(108): 1-9 Appelbaum, P. S., Roth, L. H., Lidz, C., (1982), The Therapeutic Misconception: Informed Consent in Psychiatric Research, International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, 5(3-4): 319-329 Baker, L., Lavender, T., Tincello, D., (2005), Factors that Influence Womens Decisions about whether to Participate in Research: An Exploratory Study, Birth: Issues in Perinatal Care, 32(1): 60-66 Bryman, A., (2008), 3 rd Ed, Social Research Methods, New York: Oxford University Press Chapple, A., (1999), The use of telephone interviewing for qualitative research, Nurse Researcher, 6(3): 85-93 De Melo-Martín, I., Ho, A., (2008), Beyond Informed Consent: The Therapeutic Misconception and Trust, Journal of Medical Ethics, 34(3): 202-205 Dahl, K., Kesmodel, U., Hvidman, L., Olesen, F., (2006), Informed consent: attitudes, knowledge and information concerning prenatal examinations, ActaObstetricia et Gynecologica Scandinavia,85(12): 1414-1419 Daniels, J. L., Savitz, D. A., Bradley, C., Dole, N., Evenson, K. R., Eucker, B., Herring, A. H., Siega-Riz, A. M., Thorp, J. M., (2006), Attitudes toward Participation in a Pregnancy and Child Cohort Study, Paediatric and Perinatal Epidemiology, 20(3): 260-266 Founds, S. A., (2007), Participating in Research for Pregnancy Complicated by Breech, Health Care for Women International, 28(6): 573-589 Jenkins, V., Fallowfield, L., (2000), Reasons for accepting or declining to participate in randomized clinical trials for cancer therapy, British Journal of Cancer, 82(11): 1783-1788 Sharp, L., Cotton, S. C., Alexander, L., Williams, E., Gray, N. M., Reid, J. M., (2006), Reasons for participation and non- participation in a randomized controlled trial: postal questionnaire surveys of women eligible for TOMBOLA (Trial Of Management of Borderline and Other Low-grade Abnormal smears), Clinical Trials, 3(5): 431-442 Smith, E. M., (2005), Telephone Interviewing in Healthcare Research: A Summary of the Evidence, Nurse Researcher, 12(3): 32-41

22 Thank you!

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