, there have been still some occasions (n = five) on which service users chose
This implies that practically a third of service users (29 , n = 10) didn't take medication as encouraged and have been pleased with their degree of adherence (Table three). Service users have been asked to price their satisfaction with their present medication on a scale of 1 (not at all happy) to 5 (extremely satisfied) (Figure 1). They were also asked to price their satisfaction with their existing supportGibson et al. BMC Psychiatry 2013, 13153 httpwww.biomedcentral.com1471-244X13Page four ofTable 1 What service customers do self-reported service user behavioursSelf-reported service user behaviour Service customers who reported following suggestions exactly Service users who described intentionally andor unintentionally doing something diverse to suggestions Service customers who described intentionally performing something different to recommendations Of these 2 or a lot more occasions a month Intentionally taking significantly less medication Intentionally taking much more medication Service customers who described unintentionally carrying out some thing contrary to suggestions Of those 2 or additional times a month Forgot to take medication Symptoms prevented taking medication Unable to motivate self to take medication Sensible motives Unsure about recommendations Lost prescription 1225 (48) 1725 (68) 1225 (48) 1225 (48) 925 (36) 525 (20) 125 (four) 919 (47) 1219 (63) 1219 (63) 2535 (71) Service users (no.total ) 1635 (46) 2735 (77)Table 2 Service user expectations and outcomes selfreported service user behavioursSelf-reported service user behaviour Occasions on which service users' expectation of a good  outcome was followed by an outcome in the similar valence Occasions on which service users' expectation of a negative outcome was followed by an outcome with the identical valence Occasions on which service users' expectation of a good outcome was followed by an outcome of damaging valence Occasions on which service users correctly predicted optimistic or unfavorable valence with the outcome of doing something contrary to suggestions. Occasions of intentional non-adherence (no. total ) 1833 (55)55 (one hundred)1935 (54)1533 (45)2338 (61)great a life as you possibly can or insofar since it was essential to prevent unfavorable consequences "To remain in 1 piece, remain balanced" (P13) "In order to acquire the very best out of life and remain safe" (P1) "Meds retain my head just above water, failing taking them...I and people around me pay the price" (P41) "Scared of becoming sectioned and I dislike a number of the Schizophrenia symptoms" (P35) This subtheme was further supported by service users' motives for satisfaction with their current medication "As extended as I am on medication I haven't been ill" (P11) "I started to have my life back and have some degree of normality" (P39) Conversely, dissatisfaction with current medication appeared to reflect the techniques in which medication failed to help `living well', by way of example issues with sideeffects, lac., there have been nevertheless some occasions (n = 5) on which service customers chose not to follow recommendations regardless of expecting unfavorable consequences (Table two). Thirty-four % (n = 12) of service users reported that they would like to alter the way they followed their therapy suggestions, with 20 (n = 7) wanting to comply with them a lot more closely and 14 (n = 5) less closely. Sixty-six percent (n = 23) didn't would like to modify the way they followed recommendations. Of those who did not choose to change the way they followed their suggestions, only 57 (n = 13) reported that they followed suggestions exactly.