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|Author||Prieto-Pinto L., Lara-Díaz M.F., Garzón-Orjuela N., Herrera D., Páez-Canro C., Reyes J.H., González-Gordon L., Jiménez-Murcia V., Eslava-Schmalbach J.
|Title||Effectiveness assessment of maternal and neonatal health video clips in knowledge transfer using neuromarketing tools: A randomized crossover trial|
Prieto-Pinto L., Lara-Díaz M.F., Garzón-Orjuela N., Herrera D., Páez-Canro C., Reyes J.H., González-Gordon L., Jiménez-Murcia V., Eslava-Schmalbach J.; Effectiveness assessment of maternal and neonatal health video clips in knowledge transfer using neuromarketing tools: A randomized crossover trial ;PLoS ONE vol:14 issue: 5 page:
|Link to article|| https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-85065668835&doi=10.1371%2fjournal.pone.0215561&partnerID=40&md5=a47d9c021bf72bccbde630aa8450af68
|Abstract||Audiovisual educational material has been used effectively as a knowledge translation strategy in patient education. Given the need to impact maternal mortality rates, 12 video clips related to maternal and neonatal health information were designed based on the results of a previous systematic review (SR). The content was formulated based on clinical practice guideline recommendations and validated following a formal consensus methodology. This study evaluated the effectiveness of knowledge transfer from the 12 video clips in terms of attention, emotional response, and recall by using neuroscience tools. In a randomized cross-over trial, 155 subjects (pregnant women, non-pregnant women, and men) received random sequences of 13 video clips, including a control video clip. Participants’ attention levels were evaluated through eye tracking, their emotional reactions were monitored by electrodermal activity and pupillary diameter, and their recall was tested via a questionnaire. An analysis was performed to evaluate differences in the groups and between the video clips and the control clip using variance analysis models that considered period, sequence, and carry-over effects. Results revealed that fixation length was greater in women than in men, while the greatest emotional effects occurred in men. All three groups had good recall results, without any significant differences between them. Although the sequencing did influence attentional processes, no carry-over effect was demonstrated. However, a differential effect was noted among video clips in all three outcomes, that is, when adjusted for group, level of education, and having had children. The control clip generated less attention, emotional reaction, and recall than the experimental video clips. The video clips about maternal and neonatal health were shown to be effective in the transference and comprehension of information. Therefore, cognitive neuroscience techniques are useful in evaluating knowledge translation strategies through audiovisual formats. © 2019 Prieto-Pinto et al. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
|Search Database||SC (Scopus)