The effectiveness of integrated care interventions in improving patient Quality of Life (QoL) for patients with chronic conditions: An overview of the systematic review evidence.

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@article{956448d1e3e04b33acf03a3a57bfb033,
title = "The effectiveness of integrated care interventions in improving patient Quality of Life (QoL) for patients with chronic conditions:: An overview of the systematic review evidence.",
abstract = "OBJECTIVE: To determine the effectiveness of integrated care interventions in improving the Quality of Life (QoL) for patients with chronic conditions.DESIGN: A review of the systematic reviews evidence (umbrella review).DATA SOURCES: Medline, Embase, ASSIA, PsychINFO, HMIC, CINAHL, Cochrane Library (including HTA database), DARE, and Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews), EPPI-Centre, TRIP and Health Economics Evaluations databases. Reference lists of included reviews were searched for additional references not returned by electronic searches.REVIEW METHODS: English language systematic reviews or meta-analyses published since 2000 that assessed the effectiveness of interventions in improving the QoL of patients with chronic conditions. Two reviewers independently assessed reviews for eligibility, extracted data, and assessed the quality of included studies.RESULTS: A total of 41 reviews assessed QoL. Twenty one reviews presented quantitative data, 17 reviews were narrative and three were reviews of reviews. The intervention categories included case management, Chronic care model (CCM), discharge management, multidisciplinary teams (MDT), complex interventions, primary vs. secondary care follow-up, and self-management.CONCLUSIONS: Taken together, the 41 reviews that assessed QoL provided a mixed picture of the effectiveness of integrated care interventions. Case management interventions showed some positive findings as did CCM interventions, although these interventions were more likely to be effective when they included a greater number of components. Discharge management interventions appeared to be particularly successful for patients with heart failure. MDT and self-management interventions showed a mixed picture. In general terms, interventions were typically more effective in improving condition-specific QoL rather than global QoL. This review provided the first overview of international evidence for the effectiveness of integrated care interventions for improving the QoL for patients with chronic conditions.",
keywords = "Chronic conditions, QoL, Integrated care ",
author = "Sarah Flanagan and Sarah Damery and Gill Combes",
year = "2017",
month = sep,
day = "29",
doi = "10.1186/s12955-017-0765-y",
language = "English",
volume = "15",
journal = "Health and Quality Life Outcomes",
issn = "1477-7525",
publisher = "Springer",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The effectiveness of integrated care interventions in improving patient Quality of Life (QoL) for patients with chronic conditions:

T2 - An overview of the systematic review evidence.

AU - Flanagan, Sarah

AU - Damery, Sarah

AU - Combes, Gill

PY - 2017/9/29

Y1 - 2017/9/29

N2 - OBJECTIVE: To determine the effectiveness of integrated care interventions in improving the Quality of Life (QoL) for patients with chronic conditions.DESIGN: A review of the systematic reviews evidence (umbrella review).DATA SOURCES: Medline, Embase, ASSIA, PsychINFO, HMIC, CINAHL, Cochrane Library (including HTA database), DARE, and Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews), EPPI-Centre, TRIP and Health Economics Evaluations databases. Reference lists of included reviews were searched for additional references not returned by electronic searches.REVIEW METHODS: English language systematic reviews or meta-analyses published since 2000 that assessed the effectiveness of interventions in improving the QoL of patients with chronic conditions. Two reviewers independently assessed reviews for eligibility, extracted data, and assessed the quality of included studies.RESULTS: A total of 41 reviews assessed QoL. Twenty one reviews presented quantitative data, 17 reviews were narrative and three were reviews of reviews. The intervention categories included case management, Chronic care model (CCM), discharge management, multidisciplinary teams (MDT), complex interventions, primary vs. secondary care follow-up, and self-management.CONCLUSIONS: Taken together, the 41 reviews that assessed QoL provided a mixed picture of the effectiveness of integrated care interventions. Case management interventions showed some positive findings as did CCM interventions, although these interventions were more likely to be effective when they included a greater number of components. Discharge management interventions appeared to be particularly successful for patients with heart failure. MDT and self-management interventions showed a mixed picture. In general terms, interventions were typically more effective in improving condition-specific QoL rather than global QoL. This review provided the first overview of international evidence for the effectiveness of integrated care interventions for improving the QoL for patients with chronic conditions.

AB - OBJECTIVE: To determine the effectiveness of integrated care interventions in improving the Quality of Life (QoL) for patients with chronic conditions.DESIGN: A review of the systematic reviews evidence (umbrella review).DATA SOURCES: Medline, Embase, ASSIA, PsychINFO, HMIC, CINAHL, Cochrane Library (including HTA database), DARE, and Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews), EPPI-Centre, TRIP and Health Economics Evaluations databases. Reference lists of included reviews were searched for additional references not returned by electronic searches.REVIEW METHODS: English language systematic reviews or meta-analyses published since 2000 that assessed the effectiveness of interventions in improving the QoL of patients with chronic conditions. Two reviewers independently assessed reviews for eligibility, extracted data, and assessed the quality of included studies.RESULTS: A total of 41 reviews assessed QoL. Twenty one reviews presented quantitative data, 17 reviews were narrative and three were reviews of reviews. The intervention categories included case management, Chronic care model (CCM), discharge management, multidisciplinary teams (MDT), complex interventions, primary vs. secondary care follow-up, and self-management.CONCLUSIONS: Taken together, the 41 reviews that assessed QoL provided a mixed picture of the effectiveness of integrated care interventions. Case management interventions showed some positive findings as did CCM interventions, although these interventions were more likely to be effective when they included a greater number of components. Discharge management interventions appeared to be particularly successful for patients with heart failure. MDT and self-management interventions showed a mixed picture. In general terms, interventions were typically more effective in improving condition-specific QoL rather than global QoL. This review provided the first overview of international evidence for the effectiveness of integrated care interventions for improving the QoL for patients with chronic conditions.

KW - Chronic conditions

KW - QoL

KW - Integrated care

U2 - 10.1186/s12955-017-0765-y

DO - 10.1186/s12955-017-0765-y

M3 - Review article

C2 - 28962570

VL - 15

JO - Health and Quality Life Outcomes

JF - Health and Quality Life Outcomes

SN - 1477-7525

M1 - 188

ER -