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Importance of diagnostic setting in determining mortality in patients with new-onset heart failure: temporal trends in Denmark 1997-2017

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Harvard

Arulmurugananthavadivel, A, Holt, A, Parveen, S, Lamberts, M, Gislason, GH, Torp-Pedersen, C, Madelaire, C, Andersson, C, Zahir, D, Butt, JH, Petrie, MC, McMurray, J, Fosbol, EL, Kober, L & Schou, M 2021, 'Importance of diagnostic setting in determining mortality in patients with new-onset heart failure: temporal trends in Denmark 1997-2017', European heart journal. Quality of care & clinical outcomes, s. e-pub. https://doi.org/10.1093/ehjqcco/qcab073

APA

Arulmurugananthavadivel, A., Holt, A., Parveen, S., Lamberts, M., Gislason, G. H., Torp-Pedersen, C., Madelaire, C., Andersson, C., Zahir, D., Butt, J. H., Petrie, M. C., McMurray, J., Fosbol, E. L., Kober, L., & Schou, M. (2021). Importance of diagnostic setting in determining mortality in patients with new-onset heart failure: temporal trends in Denmark 1997-2017. European heart journal. Quality of care & clinical outcomes, e-pub. https://doi.org/10.1093/ehjqcco/qcab073

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MLA

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Author

Arulmurugananthavadivel, Anojhaan ; Holt, Anders ; Parveen, Saaima ; Lamberts, Morten ; Gislason, Gunnar H ; Torp-Pedersen, Christian ; Madelaire, Christian ; Andersson, Charlotte ; Zahir, Deewa ; Butt, Jawad H ; Petrie, Mark C ; McMurray, John ; Fosbol, Emil L ; Kober, Lars ; Schou, Morten. / Importance of diagnostic setting in determining mortality in patients with new-onset heart failure : temporal trends in Denmark 1997-2017. I: European heart journal. Quality of care & clinical outcomes. 2021 ; s. e-pub.

Bibtex

@article{ac1c495137d94cc48e3b79b207b34f07,
title = "Importance of diagnostic setting in determining mortality in patients with new-onset heart failure: temporal trends in Denmark 1997-2017",
abstract = "AIM: To investigate temporal trends in in-patient versus out-patient diagnosis of new-onset heart failure (HF) and the subsequent risk of death and hospitalization.METHODS AND RESULTS: Using nationwide registers, 192,581 patients with a first diagnosis of HF (1997-2017) were included. We computed incidences of HF, age-standardized mortality rates, and absolute risks (AR) of death and hospitalization (accounting for competing risk of death) to understand the importance of the diagnosis setting in relation to subsequent mortality and hospitalization. The overall incidence of HF was approximately the same (170/100,000 persons) every year during 1997-2017. However, in 1997, 77% of all first diagnoses of HF were made during a hospitalization, whereas the proportion was 39% in 2017. As in-patient diagnoses decreased, out-patient diagnoses increased from 23% to 61%. Out-patients had lower mortality and hospitalization rates than in-patients throughout the study period, although the 1-year age-standardized mortality rate decreased for each of in-patients (24 to 14/100-person) and out-patients (11 to 7/100-person). 1-year and 5-year AR of death decreased by 11.1% and 17.0%, respectively, for all HF patients, while the risk of hospitalization for HF did not decrease significantly (1.13% and 0.96%, respectively).CONCLUSIONS: Between 1997 and 2017, HF changed from being primarily diagnosed during hospitalization to being mostly diagnosed in the outpatient setting. Out-patients had much lower mortality rates than in-patients throughout the study period. Despite a significant decrease in mortality risk for all HF patients, neither in-patients nor out-patients experienced a reduction in the risk of a HF hospitalization.",
author = "Anojhaan Arulmurugananthavadivel and Anders Holt and Saaima Parveen and Morten Lamberts and Gislason, {Gunnar H} and Christian Torp-Pedersen and Christian Madelaire and Charlotte Andersson and Deewa Zahir and Butt, {Jawad H} and Petrie, {Mark C} and John McMurray and Fosbol, {Emil L} and Lars Kober and Morten Schou",
note = "{\textcopyright} The Author(s) 2021. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the European Society of Cardiology.",
year = "2021",
month = oct,
day = "8",
doi = "10.1093/ehjqcco/qcab073",
language = "English",
pages = "e--pub",
journal = "European heart journal. Quality of care & clinical outcomes",
issn = "2058-5225",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Importance of diagnostic setting in determining mortality in patients with new-onset heart failure

T2 - temporal trends in Denmark 1997-2017

AU - Arulmurugananthavadivel, Anojhaan

AU - Holt, Anders

AU - Parveen, Saaima

AU - Lamberts, Morten

AU - Gislason, Gunnar H

AU - Torp-Pedersen, Christian

AU - Madelaire, Christian

AU - Andersson, Charlotte

AU - Zahir, Deewa

AU - Butt, Jawad H

AU - Petrie, Mark C

AU - McMurray, John

AU - Fosbol, Emil L

AU - Kober, Lars

AU - Schou, Morten

N1 - © The Author(s) 2021. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the European Society of Cardiology.

PY - 2021/10/8

Y1 - 2021/10/8

N2 - AIM: To investigate temporal trends in in-patient versus out-patient diagnosis of new-onset heart failure (HF) and the subsequent risk of death and hospitalization.METHODS AND RESULTS: Using nationwide registers, 192,581 patients with a first diagnosis of HF (1997-2017) were included. We computed incidences of HF, age-standardized mortality rates, and absolute risks (AR) of death and hospitalization (accounting for competing risk of death) to understand the importance of the diagnosis setting in relation to subsequent mortality and hospitalization. The overall incidence of HF was approximately the same (170/100,000 persons) every year during 1997-2017. However, in 1997, 77% of all first diagnoses of HF were made during a hospitalization, whereas the proportion was 39% in 2017. As in-patient diagnoses decreased, out-patient diagnoses increased from 23% to 61%. Out-patients had lower mortality and hospitalization rates than in-patients throughout the study period, although the 1-year age-standardized mortality rate decreased for each of in-patients (24 to 14/100-person) and out-patients (11 to 7/100-person). 1-year and 5-year AR of death decreased by 11.1% and 17.0%, respectively, for all HF patients, while the risk of hospitalization for HF did not decrease significantly (1.13% and 0.96%, respectively).CONCLUSIONS: Between 1997 and 2017, HF changed from being primarily diagnosed during hospitalization to being mostly diagnosed in the outpatient setting. Out-patients had much lower mortality rates than in-patients throughout the study period. Despite a significant decrease in mortality risk for all HF patients, neither in-patients nor out-patients experienced a reduction in the risk of a HF hospitalization.

AB - AIM: To investigate temporal trends in in-patient versus out-patient diagnosis of new-onset heart failure (HF) and the subsequent risk of death and hospitalization.METHODS AND RESULTS: Using nationwide registers, 192,581 patients with a first diagnosis of HF (1997-2017) were included. We computed incidences of HF, age-standardized mortality rates, and absolute risks (AR) of death and hospitalization (accounting for competing risk of death) to understand the importance of the diagnosis setting in relation to subsequent mortality and hospitalization. The overall incidence of HF was approximately the same (170/100,000 persons) every year during 1997-2017. However, in 1997, 77% of all first diagnoses of HF were made during a hospitalization, whereas the proportion was 39% in 2017. As in-patient diagnoses decreased, out-patient diagnoses increased from 23% to 61%. Out-patients had lower mortality and hospitalization rates than in-patients throughout the study period, although the 1-year age-standardized mortality rate decreased for each of in-patients (24 to 14/100-person) and out-patients (11 to 7/100-person). 1-year and 5-year AR of death decreased by 11.1% and 17.0%, respectively, for all HF patients, while the risk of hospitalization for HF did not decrease significantly (1.13% and 0.96%, respectively).CONCLUSIONS: Between 1997 and 2017, HF changed from being primarily diagnosed during hospitalization to being mostly diagnosed in the outpatient setting. Out-patients had much lower mortality rates than in-patients throughout the study period. Despite a significant decrease in mortality risk for all HF patients, neither in-patients nor out-patients experienced a reduction in the risk of a HF hospitalization.

U2 - 10.1093/ehjqcco/qcab073

DO - 10.1093/ehjqcco/qcab073

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 34625809

SP - e-pub

JO - European heart journal. Quality of care & clinical outcomes

JF - European heart journal. Quality of care & clinical outcomes

SN - 2058-5225

ER -

ID: 68393614