Preventing Chronic Disease | A 16-Month Community-Based Intervention to Increase Aspirin Use for Primary Prevention of Cardiovascular Disease - CDC
A 16-Month Community-Based Intervention to Increase Aspirin Use for Primary Prevention of Cardiovascular Disease
Niki C. Oldenburg, DrPH; Sue Duval, PhD; Russell V. Luepker, MD, MS; John R. Finnegan, PhD; Heather LaMarre, PhD; Kevin A. Peterson, MD; Nicole D. Zantek, MD, PhD; Ginny Jacobs, Med; Robert J. Straka, PharmD; Karen H. Miller, MSW, MPA; Alan T. Hirsch, MD
Suggested citation for this article:
Oldenburg NC, Duval S, Luepker RV, Finnegan JR, LaMarre H, Peterson KA, et al. A 16-Month Community-Based Intervention to Increase Aspirin Use for Primary Prevention of Cardiovascular Disease. Prev Chronic Dis 2014;11:130378. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.5888/pcd11.130378
Cardiovascular diseases are the leading causes of disability and death in the United States. Primary prevention of these events may be achieved through aspirin use. The ability of a community-based intervention to increase aspirin use has not been evaluated. The objective of this study was to evaluate an educational intervention implemented to increase aspirin use for primary prevention of cardiovascular disease in a small city in Minnesota.
A community-based intervention was implemented during 16 months in a medium-sized community in Minnesota. Messages for aspirin use were disseminated to individuals, health care professionals, and the general population. Independent cross-sectional samples of residents (men aged 45–79, women aged 55–79) were surveyed by telephone to identify candidates for primary prevention aspirin use, examine their characteristics, and determine regular aspirin use at baseline and after the campaign at 4 months and 16 months.
In primary prevention candidates, regular aspirin use rates increased from 36% at baseline to 54% at 4 months (odds ratio = 2.05; 95% confidence interval, 1.09–3.88); the increase was sustained at 52% at 16 months (odds ratio = 1.89; 95% confidence interval, 1.02–3.49). The difference in aspirin use rates at 4 months and 16 months was not significant (P = .77).
Aspirin use rates for primary prevention remain low. A combined public health and primary care approach can increase and sustain primary prevention aspirin use in a community setting.
Funding was provided by the Lillehei Heart Institute, University of Minnesota Medical School, and in kind contributions from the University of Minnesota School of Public Health. The authors thank the St. Luke’s Clinics–Hibbing Family Medical Clinic, the Essentia Health–Hibbing Clinic, the Fairview Mesaba Clinic–Hibbing, the city and people of Hibbing, Minnesota, and the Minnesota Department of Health for being our partners.
Corresponding Author: Niki C. Oldenburg, DrPH, Vascular Research Project Manager, Cardiovascular Division, University of Minnesota Medical School, MMC 508, 420 Delaware St SE, Minneapolis, MN 55455. Telephone: 612-625-8781. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Author Affiliations: Sue Duval, Russell V. Luepker, John R. Finnegan, Heather LaMarre, Kevin A. Peterson, Nicole D. Zantek, Ginny Jacobs, Robert J. Straka, Karen H. Miller, Alan T. Hirsch, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
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