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|Title:||Long-Term Functional Outcome and Quality of Life Following In-Hospital Cardiac Arrest-A Longitudinal Cohort Study.||Austin Authors:||Pound, Gemma M;Jones, Daryl A ;Eastwood, Glenn M ;Paul, Eldho;Hodgson, Carol L||Affiliation:||Australian and New Zealand Intensive Care Research Centre (ANZIC-RC), School of Public Health and Preventive Medicine, Monash University, Melbourne, VIC, Australia. Department of Physiotherapy, St. Vincent's Hospital, Melbourne, VIC, Australia. Department of Physiotherapy, The Alfred Hospital, Melbourne,VIC, Australia
|Issue Date:||2022||metadata.dc.date:||2021||Publication information:||Critical care medicine 2022; 50(1): 61-71||Abstract:||To evaluate the functional outcome and health-related quality of life of in-hospital cardiac arrest survivors at 6 and 12 months. A longitudinal cohort study. Seven metropolitan hospitals in Australia. Data were collected for hospitalized adults (≥ 18 yr) who experienced in-hospital cardiac arrest, defined as "a period of unresponsiveness, with no observed respiratory effort and the commencement of external cardiac compressions." None. Prior to hospital discharge, patients were approached for consent to participate in 6-month and 12-month telephone interviews. Outcomes included the modified Rankin Scale, Barthel Index, Euro-Quality of Life 5 Dimension 5 Level, return to work and hospital readmissions. Forty-eight patients (80%) consented to follow-up interviews. The mean age of participants was 67.2 (± 15.3) years, and 33 of 48 (68.8%) were male. Good functional outcome (modified Rankin Scale score ≤ 3) was reported by 31 of 37 participants (83.8%) at 6 months and 30 of 33 (90.9%) at 12 months. The median Euro-Quality of Life-5D index value was 0.73 (0.33-0.84) at 6 months and 0.76 (0.47-0.88) at 12 months. The median Euro-Quality of Life-Visual Analogue Scale score at 6 months was 70 (55-80) and 75 (50-87.5) at 12 months. Problems in all Euro-Quality of Life-5D-5 L dimension were reported frequently at both time points. Hospital readmission was reported by 23 of 37 patients (62.2%) at 6 months and 16 of 33 (48.5%) at 12 months. Less than half of previously working participants had returned to work by 12 months. The majority of in-hospital cardiac arrest survivors had a good functional outcome and health-related quality of life at 6 months, and this was largely unchanged at 12 months. Despite this, many reported problems with mobility, self-care, usual activities, pain, and anxiety/depression. Return to work rates was low, and hospital readmissions were common.||URI:||https://ahro.austin.org.au/austinjspui/handle/1/26802||DOI:||10.1097/CCM.0000000000005118||Journal:||Critical Care Medicine||PubMed URL:||34166283||Type:||Journal Article||Subjects:||Cardiac arrest
quality of life
|Appears in Collections:||Journal articles|
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