Publication

A planning intervention to quit smoking in single-smoking couples: does partner involvement improve effectiveness?

Buitenhuis, A. H., Tuinman, M. A. & Hagedoorn, M., 27-Dec-2019, In : Psychology & Health. p. 1-15 15 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

APA

Buitenhuis, A. H., Tuinman, M. A., & Hagedoorn, M. (2019). A planning intervention to quit smoking in single-smoking couples: does partner involvement improve effectiveness? Psychology & Health, 1-15. https://doi.org/10.1080/08870446.2019.1703983

Author

Buitenhuis, Anne H ; Tuinman, Marrit A ; Hagedoorn, Mariët. / A planning intervention to quit smoking in single-smoking couples : does partner involvement improve effectiveness?. In: Psychology & Health. 2019 ; pp. 1-15.

Harvard

Buitenhuis, AH, Tuinman, MA & Hagedoorn, M 2019, 'A planning intervention to quit smoking in single-smoking couples: does partner involvement improve effectiveness?', Psychology & Health, pp. 1-15. https://doi.org/10.1080/08870446.2019.1703983

Standard

A planning intervention to quit smoking in single-smoking couples : does partner involvement improve effectiveness? / Buitenhuis, Anne H; Tuinman, Marrit A; Hagedoorn, Mariët.

In: Psychology & Health, 27.12.2019, p. 1-15.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Vancouver

Buitenhuis AH, Tuinman MA, Hagedoorn M. A planning intervention to quit smoking in single-smoking couples: does partner involvement improve effectiveness? Psychology & Health. 2019 Dec 27;1-15. https://doi.org/10.1080/08870446.2019.1703983


BibTeX

@article{44eb648f4d694d09a2f6abef0d9fa7bc,
title = "A planning intervention to quit smoking in single-smoking couples: does partner involvement improve effectiveness?",
abstract = "Objective: Smoking cessation interventions that use implementation intentions have shown promising results. Implementation intentions are if-then plans that specify certain behaviour within a situational context. This study examines whether dyadic planning (i.e., involving a non-smoking partner) is more effective than individual planning in quitting smoking. Design: This longitudinal single-blind randomized controlled trial involves a baseline questionnaire, end-of-day measurements for three weeks, and a follow-up questionnaire after three months. Single-smoking couples were randomized to a dyadic or individual planning condition. After the intervention, which 176 couples received, smokers attempted to quit smoking, and the diary measurements started. Main Outcome Measures: smoking abstinence, number of cigarettes smoked and relationship satisfaction. Results: At follow-up, both planning groups showed similar quit rates (33%, dyadic; 30%, individual) and a similar significant decline in number of cigarettes smoked (almost 50%). For most smokers, the smoking pattern shown in the diary seemed to be indicative of smoking behaviour at follow-up. Relationship satisfaction declined minimally, in both intervention groups and in both smokers and partners. Conclusion: The involvement of a non-smoking partner in the planning did not increase its effectiveness. However, couple participation and daily measurements during a quit attempt could be important components of future interventions.",
keywords = "Smoking cessation, Relationship satisfaction, Couple, Non-smoking partner, Randomized controlled trial, Implementation intentions, COLLABORATIVE IMPLEMENTATION INTENTIONS, PHYSICAL-ACTIVITY, BEHAVIOR, SUPPORT, ABSTINENCE, CESSATION, SMOKER",
author = "Buitenhuis, {Anne H} and Tuinman, {Marrit A} and Mari{\"e}t Hagedoorn",
year = "2019",
month = dec,
day = "27",
doi = "10.1080/08870446.2019.1703983",
language = "English",
pages = "1--15",
journal = "Psychology & Health",
issn = "0887-0446",
publisher = "Taylor & Francis Ltd",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - A planning intervention to quit smoking in single-smoking couples

T2 - does partner involvement improve effectiveness?

AU - Buitenhuis, Anne H

AU - Tuinman, Marrit A

AU - Hagedoorn, Mariët

PY - 2019/12/27

Y1 - 2019/12/27

N2 - Objective: Smoking cessation interventions that use implementation intentions have shown promising results. Implementation intentions are if-then plans that specify certain behaviour within a situational context. This study examines whether dyadic planning (i.e., involving a non-smoking partner) is more effective than individual planning in quitting smoking. Design: This longitudinal single-blind randomized controlled trial involves a baseline questionnaire, end-of-day measurements for three weeks, and a follow-up questionnaire after three months. Single-smoking couples were randomized to a dyadic or individual planning condition. After the intervention, which 176 couples received, smokers attempted to quit smoking, and the diary measurements started. Main Outcome Measures: smoking abstinence, number of cigarettes smoked and relationship satisfaction. Results: At follow-up, both planning groups showed similar quit rates (33%, dyadic; 30%, individual) and a similar significant decline in number of cigarettes smoked (almost 50%). For most smokers, the smoking pattern shown in the diary seemed to be indicative of smoking behaviour at follow-up. Relationship satisfaction declined minimally, in both intervention groups and in both smokers and partners. Conclusion: The involvement of a non-smoking partner in the planning did not increase its effectiveness. However, couple participation and daily measurements during a quit attempt could be important components of future interventions.

AB - Objective: Smoking cessation interventions that use implementation intentions have shown promising results. Implementation intentions are if-then plans that specify certain behaviour within a situational context. This study examines whether dyadic planning (i.e., involving a non-smoking partner) is more effective than individual planning in quitting smoking. Design: This longitudinal single-blind randomized controlled trial involves a baseline questionnaire, end-of-day measurements for three weeks, and a follow-up questionnaire after three months. Single-smoking couples were randomized to a dyadic or individual planning condition. After the intervention, which 176 couples received, smokers attempted to quit smoking, and the diary measurements started. Main Outcome Measures: smoking abstinence, number of cigarettes smoked and relationship satisfaction. Results: At follow-up, both planning groups showed similar quit rates (33%, dyadic; 30%, individual) and a similar significant decline in number of cigarettes smoked (almost 50%). For most smokers, the smoking pattern shown in the diary seemed to be indicative of smoking behaviour at follow-up. Relationship satisfaction declined minimally, in both intervention groups and in both smokers and partners. Conclusion: The involvement of a non-smoking partner in the planning did not increase its effectiveness. However, couple participation and daily measurements during a quit attempt could be important components of future interventions.

KW - Smoking cessation

KW - Relationship satisfaction

KW - Couple

KW - Non-smoking partner

KW - Randomized controlled trial

KW - Implementation intentions

KW - COLLABORATIVE IMPLEMENTATION INTENTIONS

KW - PHYSICAL-ACTIVITY

KW - BEHAVIOR

KW - SUPPORT

KW - ABSTINENCE

KW - CESSATION

KW - SMOKER

U2 - 10.1080/08870446.2019.1703983

DO - 10.1080/08870446.2019.1703983

M3 - Article

C2 - 31880171

SP - 1

EP - 15

JO - Psychology & Health

JF - Psychology & Health

SN - 0887-0446

ER -

ID: 111337043