• Quality of recovery after anaesthesia

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    Daniel Jolley.

    9 articles.

    Created October 26, 2022, last updated over 1 year ago.


    Collection: 157, Score: 268, Trend score: 0, Read count: 423, Articles count: 9, Created: 2022-10-26 21:56:06 UTC. Updated: 2022-10-26 22:11:34 UTC.

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    Collected Articles

    • Anesthesiology · Jun 2013

      Development and psychometric evaluation of a postoperative quality of recovery score: the QoR-15.

      Quality of recovery (QoR) after anesthesia is an important measure of the early postoperative health status of patients. The aim was to develop a short-form postoperative QoR score, and test its validity, reliability, responsiveness, and clinical acceptability and feasibility. ⋯ The QoR-15 provides a valid, extensive, and yet efficient evaluation of postoperative QoR.

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    • Br J Anaesth · Aug 2013

      Review Meta Analysis

      Measurement of quality of recovery using the QoR-40: a quantitative systematic review.

      Several rating scales have been developed to measure quality of recovery after surgery and anaesthesia, but the most extensively used is the QoR-40, a 40-item questionnaire that provides a global score and subscores across five dimensions: patient support, comfort, emotions, physical independence, and pain. It has been evaluated in a variety of settings, but its overall psychometric properties (validity, reliability, ease of use, and interpretation) and clinical utility are uncertain. ⋯ The QoR-40 is a widely used and extensively validated measure of quality of recovery. The QoR-40 is a suitable measure of postoperative quality of recovery in a range of clinical and research situations.

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    • Anesthesiology · Mar 2009

      Multicenter Study Comparative Study

      Development of the functional recovery index for ambulatory surgery and anesthesia.

      It is increasingly important to evaluate patients' recovery after ambulatory surgery. The authors developed the Functional Recovery Index (FRI) to assess postdischarge functional recovery for ambulatory surgical patients. ⋯ The FRI had excellent reliability, good validity, responsiveness, and acceptability, indicating that this questionnaire will be a good instrument for assessing functional recovery of ambulatory surgical patients.

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    • Paediatric anaesthesia · Jul 2015

      Revisiting a measure of child postoperative recovery: development of the Post Hospitalization Behavior Questionnaire for Ambulatory Surgery.

      The Post Hospitalization Behavior Questionnaire (PHBQ) was designed for assessing children's posthospitalization and postoperative new-onset behavioral changes. However, the psychometric properties of the scale have not been re-evaluated in the past five decades despite substantial changes in the practice of surgery and anesthesia. In this investigation, we examined the psychometric properties of the PHBQ to potentially increase the efficacy and relevance of the instrument in current perioperative settings. ⋯ Revising the former subscale structure and reducing the number of items in the PHBQ to create the PHBQ-AS may provide a means for reducing the burden of postoperative behavioral assessment through decreasing time of administration and eliminating redundancy of items and allow for more accurate measurement of child postoperative behavioral changes.

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    • Anesthesiology · Oct 2010

      Development and feasibility of a scale to assess postoperative recovery: the post-operative quality recovery scale.

      Good postoperative recovery is increasingly recognized as an important outcome after surgery. The authors created a new Post-operative Quality Recovery Scale (PQRS) that tracks multiple domains of recovery from immediate to long-term time periods in patients of varying ages, languages, and cultures. ⋯ The scores on the PQRS demonstrated an improvement over time, consistent with an expected recovery after surgery and anesthesia, and an ability to discriminate between individuals. Many patients had incomplete recovery by the third postoperative day.

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    • Br J Anaesth · Dec 2013

      Measuring the quality of anaesthesia from a patient's perspective: development, validation, and implementation of a short questionnaire.

      The primary aim of this study was to develop and validate a short psychometric instrument to assess the patient's perception of the quality of anaesthesia. ⋯ We developed and validated a patient-derived questionnaire to measure the patient's perception of anaesthesia quality. PONV, postoperative pain management, and communication with the anaesthetist are the most important features of the patient's experience. Feedback of PQA performance scores to anaesthetists can lead to improved patient experience.

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    • Br J Anaesth · Nov 2011

      Randomized Controlled Trial

      Does a postoperative visit increase patient satisfaction with anaesthesia care?

      Patient satisfaction with anaesthesia is unchanged by post-operative anaesthetist visit.

      pearl

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    • Acta Anaesthesiol Scand · Jan 2001

      Randomized Controlled Trial Comparative Study Clinical Trial

      Measuring patient satisfaction with anaesthesia: perioperative questionnaire versus standardised face-to-face interview.

      Patient satisfaction represents an essential part of quality management. Measuring the degree of patient satisfaction can be achieved with a variety of tools such as postoperative visits and patient questionnaires. The primary aim of this study was to quantify the degree of patient satisfaction with anaesthesia. A secondary aim was to compare the questionnaire technique with standardised face-to-face interviewing. ⋯ The standardised interview may be more suited to determine patient satisfaction than a questionnaire. Quality improvements are possible for emergence from anaesthesia, postoperative pain therapy, and the treatment of postoperative nausea and vomiting.

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    • Anesthesiology · Jan 2013

      Development and validation of a perioperative satisfaction questionnaire in regional anesthesia.

      Evaluating patient-reported outcomes is complex. These difficulties may explain weaknesses with some existing tools: mainly, they rely on expert instead of patient views or are not metrically sound. The purpose of this study was to develop and validate a multidimensional self-reported questionnaire, specifically assessing the satisfaction of patients undergoing regional anesthesia, Evaluation du Vécu de l'Anesthésie LocoRégionale (EVAN-LR). ⋯ The authors have validated a new measuring tool assessing patient satisfaction within the perioperative period surrounding regional anesthesia. The multidimensional structure of EVAN-LR allows it to be used as a clinical tool for improving anesthesia management.

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