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Innovation 'Elevator Pitch':
MedsMinder is designed to help people improve their medications taking with behaviour change principles so that they can fully benefit from the medications their doctors prescribe for them. Reducing wastage, facilitated by pharmacists and SBRI

 
Overview of Innovation:
MedsMinder is designed to help people improve their medications taking so that they can fully benefit from the medications their doctors prescribe for them. The NHS works hard to help people improve their health, yet much of the drugs budget is wasted, and people’s health deteriorates when people forget to take their medicines correctly, and we want to help patients and the NHS to improve.
medsminder is being developed by ADI in Saltaire, Bradford, under the SBRI-Healthcare programme funded by NHS England. Its purpose is to develop effective ways to help people improve their adherence to prescribed medication, which will both improve their health and help the NHS avoid waste.
It builds on the behaviour change work of Dr Ian Kellar, Associate Professor of the School of Psychology at the University of Leeds. For more information, contact Dr Kellar ati.kellar@leeds.ac.uk.
The programme is being facilitated by Prescribing Support Services (PSS)
Secure integration into clinical systems  and pathways. Allows trusted two-way flow of information between patients and professionals such as pharmacists and clinicians, that can be relied and acted upon.  Data on adherence, per medication dose, is available to clinicians/pharmacists via the clinical portal. Clinicians can message users individually or as a group.
 Much more impact on long-term patient engagement and  adherence than “free”, timer-based apps. The psychological basis is founded upon Behaviour Change principles supplied and guided by Prof Ian Kellar, University of Leeds: Essentially this aims to involve the user in creating and maintaining a routine that supports his/her personal lifestyle. 
Specifically:
  • Planning - the user decides when to schedule medication doses not based on clock time, but on routine event cues, such as meals or other daily activities. 
  • Logging - this is self-monitoring of medication taking, which is known to report actual adherence far more accurately than retrospective self-reporting.
  • Routine awareness - the app knows when and where you actually take doses, and adapts and learns what normal behaviour is over time, thereby allowing more appropriate reminders and prompts.
  • Multi-language support 
  • Digital ordering of repeat prescriptions.  ( which is flagged to clinicians and pharmacists). 
Stage of Development:
Close to market - Prototype near completion and final form may require additional validation/evaluation and all CE marking and regulatory requirements are in place
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