Show simple item record

Files in this item


Item metadata

dc.contributor.authorAyalew, Mohammed Biset
dc.contributor.authorSpark, M. Joy
dc.contributor.authorQuirk, Frances Helen
dc.contributor.authorDieberg, Gudrun
dc.identifier.citationAyalew , M B , Spark , M J , Quirk , F H & Dieberg , G 2022 , ' Potentially inappropriate prescribing for adults living with diabetes mellitus : a scoping review ' , International Journal of Clinical Pharmacy , vol. First Online .
dc.descriptionFunding: Mohammed Biset Ayalew is the recipient of a University of New England International Postgraduate Research Award (UNE IPRA) scholarship to support his PhD research. This study was partially funded by the UNE School of Rural Medicine Higher Degree Research allocation.en
dc.description.abstractBackground People living with diabetes often experience multiple morbidity and polypharmacy, increasing their risk of potentially inappropriate prescribing. Inappropriate prescribing is associated with poorer health outcomes. Aim The aim of this scoping review was to explore and map studies conducted on potentially inappropriate prescribing among adults living with diabetes and to identify gaps regarding identification and assessment of potentially inappropriate prescribing in this group. Method Studies that reported any type of potentially inappropriate prescribing were included. Studies conducted on people aged < 18 years or with a diagnosis of gestational diabetes or prediabetes were excluded. No restrictions to language, study design, publication status, geographic area, or clinical setting were applied in selecting the studies. Articles were systematically searched from 11 databases. Results Of the 190 included studies, the majority (63.7%) were conducted in high-income countries. None of the studies used an explicit tool specifically designed to identify potentially inappropriate prescribing among people with diabetes. The most frequently studied potentially inappropriate prescribing in high-income countries was contraindication while in low- and middle-income countries prescribing omission was the most common. Software and websites were mostly used for identifying drug-drug interactions. The specific events and conditions that were considered as inappropriate were inconsistent across studies. Conclusion Contraindications, prescribing omissions and dosing problems were the most commonly studied types of potentially inappropriate prescribing. Prescribers should carefully consider the individual prescribing recommendations of medications. Future studies focusing on the development of explicit tools to identify potentially inappropriate prescribing for adults living with diabetes are needed.
dc.relation.ispartofInternational Journal of Clinical Pharmacyen
dc.subjectInappropriate prescribingen
dc.subjectDiabetes mellitusen
dc.subjectScoping reviewen
dc.subjectRM Therapeutics. Pharmacologyen
dc.subjectSDG 3 - Good Health and Well-beingen
dc.titlePotentially inappropriate prescribing for adults living with diabetes mellitus : a scoping reviewen
dc.typeJournal itemen
dc.contributor.institutionUniversity of St Andrews. Population and Behavioural Science Divisionen
dc.contributor.institutionUniversity of St Andrews. School of Medicineen
dc.description.statusPeer revieweden

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record