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1.
J Patient Rep Outcomes ; 4(1): 83, 2020 Oct 09.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-33034771

RESUMO

BACKGROUND: Patient-Reported Outcomes provide an opportunity for patients to establish dialogue with pharmaceutical or biotechnology companies about their health conditions without interpretation by a clinician or anyone else. However, Patient-Reported Outcomes that can be widely applicable for use in patient-focused drug development or clinical trial designs are not yet validated for all diseases. The aim of this study report was to provide supportive evidence of the construct and content validity of selected Patient-Reported Outcomes Measurement Information System (PROMIS®) questionnaires compared with other disease-relevant clinical outcome measures, including the 6-Minute Walk Distance, forced vital capacity, and Manual Muscle Test, in late-onset Pompe disease and to provide supportive evidence that the selected PROMIS measures are relevant and important to these patients. METHODS: Thirty patients with late-onset Pompe disease completed five PROMIS questionnaires that were chosen based on patient and provider feedback, along with discussion with key opinion leaders who are experts in Pompe disease. The Amicus Pompe Patient Advisory Board also provided patient experience feedback using the PROMIS questionnaires. Clinical outcome measures (6-Minute Walk Distance, forced vital capacity, and Manual Muscle Test) were collected at the Duke University Pompe Disease Clinical Research Program during a single visit. RESULTS: The Patient Advisory Board rated the questionnaires as representative of an unmet need. Correlation data demonstrated moderate to strong correlations of PROMIS questionnaires with the specified clinical outcome measures (6-Minute Walk Distance, forced vital capacity, and Manual Muscle Test). These data supported the construct and content validity of the PROMIS questionnaires because they confirmed the motor signs and symptoms of functional disability observed in patients with Pompe disease. CONCLUSIONS: The correlations indicate that the clinical outcome measures assess important concepts related to patient-reported experiences. The Patient Advisory Board findings suggest that the selected PROMIS questionnaires are meaningful and address important concepts to patients with Pompe disease. The data were collected from a small number of patients at a single time point; further studies are needed with additional PROMIS questionnaires, which should include measures of motor function and health-related quality of life, in a larger number of patients followed up longitudinally.

2.
Orphanet J Rare Dis ; 15(1): 1, 2020 01 03.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-31900176

RESUMO

BACKGROUND: Little information is available regarding the burden of living with and managing epidermolysis bullosa, including the distinct challenges faced by patients with different disease types/subtypes. METHODS: A 90-question/item survey was developed to collect demographics, diagnostic data, management practices, and burden of illness information for patients with epidermolysis bullosa living in the United States. Recruitment was conducted via email and social media in partnership with epidermolysis bullosa patient advocacy organizations in the United States, and the survey was conducted via telephone interview by a third-party health research firm. Respondents aged ≥ 18 years with a confirmed diagnosis of epidermolysis bullosa or caring for a patient with a confirmed diagnosis of epidermolysis bullosa were eligible to participate in the survey. RESULTS: In total, 156 responses were received from patients (n = 63) and caregivers (n = 93) representing the epidermolysis bullosa types of simplex, junctional, and dystrophic (subtypes: dominant and recessive). A large proportion of patients (21%) and caregivers (32%) reported that the condition was severe or very severe, and 19% of patients and 26% of caregivers reported a visit to an emergency department in the 12 months prior to the survey. Among the types/subtypes represented, recessive dystrophic epidermolysis bullosa results in the greatest wound burden, with approximately 60% of patients and caregivers reporting wounds covering > 30% of total body area. Wound care is time consuming and commonly requires significant caregiver assistance. Therapeutic options are urgently needed and reducing the number and severity of wounds was generally ranked as the most important treatment factor. CONCLUSIONS: Survey responses demonstrate that epidermolysis bullosa places a considerable burden on patients, their caregivers, and their families. The limitations caused by epidermolysis bullosa mean that both patients and caregivers must make difficult choices and compromises regarding education, career, and home life. Finally, survey results indicate that epidermolysis bullosa negatively impacts quality of life and causes financial burden to patients and their families.


Assuntos
Epidermólise Bolhosa/epidemiologia , Adolescente , Adulto , Idoso , Cuidadores/estatística & dados numéricos , Efeitos Psicossociais da Doença , Feminino , Humanos , Masculino , Pessoa de Meia-Idade , Qualidade de Vida , Inquéritos e Questionários , Estados Unidos/epidemiologia , Adulto Jovem
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