|Professor Monica Lakhanpaul||(Chief Investigator)|
|Dr Sarah Neill||(Principal Investigator)|
|Professor Matthew Thompson||(Collaborator)|
|Dr Caroline Jones||(Collaborator)|
|Dr Chenyu Shang||(Research Assistant)|
|Lindsey Robinson||(Parent Panel Representative)|
|Dr Damian Roland||(Collaborator)|
We searched a range of databases using combined search terms related to children, parents, education, and acute childhood illness. Twenty two papers were identified for which we used an integrative narrative approach to review due to the non-comparable designs of the research identified.
Key findings include that consultation rates and parental knowledge are the most commonly used measures of effectiveness. Interventions appear more likely to be effective is they contain comprehensive information on assessment and management of childhood illness, the content is reinforced by local health care professionals and the intervention is co-designed with parents. The setting also seems to have an influence with emergency departments being the least successful.
Neill, S., Shang, C., Thompson, M. & Lakhanpaul, M. (2011) Developing Safety Netting Information for Parents: First Steps. Australian College of Children’s and Young People’s Nursing (ACCYN) Inaugural Conference, Sydney, 19th – 21st October 2011.
Neill, S., Shang, C., Thompson, M. & Lakhanpaul, M. (2013) Developing Safety Netting Information for Parents: Reviewing the literature on effectiveness. RCN Annual International Nursing Research Conference, Belfast, 20th – 21st March 2013.