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Patient-Reported Outcome Measures in Mental Health Clinical Research: A Descriptive Review in Comparison with Clinician-Rated Outcome Measures

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@article{38c07c48793248bd8850ad92731102e4,
title = "Patient-Reported Outcome Measures in Mental Health Clinical Research: A Descriptive Review in Comparison with Clinician-Rated Outcome Measures",
abstract = "PURPOSE: To review how patient-reported outcomes measures in mental health clinical research complement traditional clinician-rated outcomes measures.DATA SOURCES: Medline, Embase, PsycInfo and Scopus.STUDY SELECTION: Latest update of the literature search was conducted in August 2019, using a specified set of search terms to identify controlled and uncontrolled studies (published since 1996) of pharmacological or non-pharmacological interventions in adults (≥18 years) in hospital-based mental health care.DATA EXTRACTION: Two authors extracted data independently using a pre-designed extraction form.RESULTS OF DATA SYNTHESIS: Among the 2962 publications identified, 257 were assessed by full text reading. A total of 24 studies reported in 26 publications were included in this descriptive review. We identified subjective and objective outcome measures, classified these according to the pharmacopsychometric triangle and compared them qualitatively in terms of incremental information added to the clinical study question. The data reviewed here from primarily depression and schizophrenia intervention studies show that results from patient-reported outcome measures and clinician-rated outcome measures generally point in the same direction. There was a relative lack of patient-reported outcome measures on functioning and medication side effects compared with patient-reported outcome measures on symptom burden and health-related quality of life.CONCLUSION: Patient-reported outcomes and clinician-rate outcomes supplement each other and at most times support identical study conclusions. Future studies would benefit from a more systematic approach towards use of patient-reported outcomes and a clearer rationale of how to weigh and report the results in comparison with clinician-rated outcomes.",
author = "Lone Baandrup and Rasmussen, {Jesper {\O}strup} and Jan Mainz and Poul Videbech and Solvejg Kristensen",
note = "{\textcopyright} The Author(s) 2021. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of International Society for Quality in Health Care. All rights reserved. For permissions, please e-mail: journals.permissions@oup.com.",
year = "2021",
month = jan,
day = "6",
doi = "10.1093/intqhc/mzab001",
language = "English",
journal = "International Journal for Quality in Health Care",
issn = "1353-4505",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Patient-Reported Outcome Measures in Mental Health Clinical Research

T2 - A Descriptive Review in Comparison with Clinician-Rated Outcome Measures

AU - Baandrup, Lone

AU - Rasmussen, Jesper Østrup

AU - Mainz, Jan

AU - Videbech, Poul

AU - Kristensen, Solvejg

N1 - © The Author(s) 2021. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of International Society for Quality in Health Care. All rights reserved. For permissions, please e-mail: journals.permissions@oup.com.

PY - 2021/1/6

Y1 - 2021/1/6

N2 - PURPOSE: To review how patient-reported outcomes measures in mental health clinical research complement traditional clinician-rated outcomes measures.DATA SOURCES: Medline, Embase, PsycInfo and Scopus.STUDY SELECTION: Latest update of the literature search was conducted in August 2019, using a specified set of search terms to identify controlled and uncontrolled studies (published since 1996) of pharmacological or non-pharmacological interventions in adults (≥18 years) in hospital-based mental health care.DATA EXTRACTION: Two authors extracted data independently using a pre-designed extraction form.RESULTS OF DATA SYNTHESIS: Among the 2962 publications identified, 257 were assessed by full text reading. A total of 24 studies reported in 26 publications were included in this descriptive review. We identified subjective and objective outcome measures, classified these according to the pharmacopsychometric triangle and compared them qualitatively in terms of incremental information added to the clinical study question. The data reviewed here from primarily depression and schizophrenia intervention studies show that results from patient-reported outcome measures and clinician-rated outcome measures generally point in the same direction. There was a relative lack of patient-reported outcome measures on functioning and medication side effects compared with patient-reported outcome measures on symptom burden and health-related quality of life.CONCLUSION: Patient-reported outcomes and clinician-rate outcomes supplement each other and at most times support identical study conclusions. Future studies would benefit from a more systematic approach towards use of patient-reported outcomes and a clearer rationale of how to weigh and report the results in comparison with clinician-rated outcomes.

AB - PURPOSE: To review how patient-reported outcomes measures in mental health clinical research complement traditional clinician-rated outcomes measures.DATA SOURCES: Medline, Embase, PsycInfo and Scopus.STUDY SELECTION: Latest update of the literature search was conducted in August 2019, using a specified set of search terms to identify controlled and uncontrolled studies (published since 1996) of pharmacological or non-pharmacological interventions in adults (≥18 years) in hospital-based mental health care.DATA EXTRACTION: Two authors extracted data independently using a pre-designed extraction form.RESULTS OF DATA SYNTHESIS: Among the 2962 publications identified, 257 were assessed by full text reading. A total of 24 studies reported in 26 publications were included in this descriptive review. We identified subjective and objective outcome measures, classified these according to the pharmacopsychometric triangle and compared them qualitatively in terms of incremental information added to the clinical study question. The data reviewed here from primarily depression and schizophrenia intervention studies show that results from patient-reported outcome measures and clinician-rated outcome measures generally point in the same direction. There was a relative lack of patient-reported outcome measures on functioning and medication side effects compared with patient-reported outcome measures on symptom burden and health-related quality of life.CONCLUSION: Patient-reported outcomes and clinician-rate outcomes supplement each other and at most times support identical study conclusions. Future studies would benefit from a more systematic approach towards use of patient-reported outcomes and a clearer rationale of how to weigh and report the results in comparison with clinician-rated outcomes.

U2 - 10.1093/intqhc/mzab001

DO - 10.1093/intqhc/mzab001

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 33404610

JO - International Journal for Quality in Health Care

JF - International Journal for Quality in Health Care

SN - 1353-4505

ER -

ID: 61715339