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This is an observational cohort study of the association between patient expectations for functional recovery and quality of life among acute respiratory failure survivors 6 months after hospital discharge.
This study will assess the relationship between early unmet needs after hospital discharge and subsequent clinical outcomes among survivors of acute respiratory failure. The investigators hypothesize that early unmet needs are associated with poor outcomes at three months.
The primary purpose of this study is to better understand the impact of the Society of Critical Care Medicine (SCCM) THRIVE Collaboratives on patients, their families and clinicians. The investigators have formed an international and interprofessional evaluative team with experts in the field in an effort to explore interactions between survivors and THRIVE. This approach is reflective of the international ethos of SCCM and its collaboratives, with the potential to improve the generalizability of this survivorship research to different health systems.
The purpose of the feasibility study is prevention of Post Intensive Care Syndrome in Family (PICS-F), specifically in spouses of critically ill, mechanically ventilated patients, using a nonpharmacological intervention called Sensation Awareness Focused Training (SĀF-T). This will be accomplished using a prospective, randomized, experimental design to achieve robust and unbiased results.
The m-CCRP randomized controlled trial will evaluate the efficacy of a collaborative critical care recovery program from acute respiratory failure (ARF) survivors in accomplishing the Institute of Healthcare Improvement's triple aims of better health, better care, at lower cost. Primary Aim: To assess the efficacy of m-CCRP in improving the QOL of ARF survivors compared to attention control at twelve months post hospital discharge. Secondary Aims: 1. To evaluate the efficacy of m-CCRP in improving cognitive, physical, and psychological function of ARF survivors at twelve months post hospital discharge when compared to attention control. 2. To evaluate the efficacy of m‐CCRP in reducing health‐care utilization, defined as time from enrollment to emergency department visits and/or hospital re-admission, by ARF survivors as compared to attention control at twelve months post hospital discharge.
Barthel Index and demographic variables of patients were collected to investigate the question whether the improvements of the functionality improves the Barthel Index over the years.