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Permanent link (DOI): https://doi.org/10.7939/R34Q7R41C

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Patient-reported outcome measures for adverse events: A systematic review and COSMIN evaluation study Open Access

Descriptions

Other title
Subject/Keyword
Validation
Harms
COSMIN
Adverse Events
Measurement Properties
Systematic Review
Type of item
Thesis
Degree grantor
University of Alberta
Author or creator
Hancock, Myles T
Supervisor and department
Vohra, Sunita (Pediatrics)
Examining committee member and department
Johnson, Jeffrey (Public Health)
Voaklander, Donald (Public Health)
Hartling, Lisa (Pediatrics)
Department
Medical Sciences-Paediatrics
Specialization

Date accepted
2017-09-29T15:29:35Z
Graduation date
2017-11:Fall 2017
Degree
Master of Science
Degree level
Master's
Abstract
ABSTRACT Background: Health care requires constant improvement. Harms in health care are becoming a priority, as is incorporating the patient’s voice in both clinical research and clinical care. Patients have been found to provide a more subjective, detailed perspective of their treatment experiences compared with health care providers; this is especially true of potential harms they have experienced. Measurement instruments must be valid and reliable; a new field of Patient Reported Outcome Measures (PROM) has emerged to capture the patient’s perspective and experience. Methods: A systematic review was conducted to identify all patient-reported outcome measures for adverse events (PROM-AE) currently published in the health literature databases. These measures were compared to establish similarities and differences, and to determine if any core characteristics existed. Results: The most commonly used PROM AE in clinical research and clinical practice were evaluated further with regards to their measurement properties. Conclusion: Important gaps, such as minimal harms reporting in clinical research and practice, were identified that could help advance the field of PROM AE and thereby enhance patient safety in both research and clinical settings.
Language
English
DOI
doi:10.7939/R34Q7R41C
Rights
This thesis is made available by the University of Alberta Libraries with permission of the copyright owner solely for the purpose of private, scholarly or scientific research. This thesis, or any portion thereof, may not otherwise be copied or reproduced without the written consent of the copyright owner, except to the extent permitted by Canadian copyright law.
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