|- candidate number||14690|
|- NTR Number||NTR3941|
|- ISRCTN||ISRCTN wordt niet meer aangevraagd.|
|- Date ISRCTN created|
|- date ISRCTN requested|
|- Date Registered NTR||8-apr-2013|
|- Secondary IDs||NL42721.060.12 METC Catharina Ziekenhuis|
|- Public Title||The Home Sweet Home study.|
|- Scientific Title||The Home Sweet Home study: An observational, longitudinal study on the home environment of people with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD).|
|- hypothesis||1. To investigate the differences between patients’ and resident loved ones' perceptions of patients’ health status and problematic ADLs;|
2. To study prospectively the effects of an acute COPD exacerbation on resident loved ones' perceptions of patients’ health status and problematic ADLs.
|- Healt Condition(s) or Problem(s) studied||Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD)|
|- Inclusion criteria||1. COPD as main diagnosis (GOLD stage II, III or IV according to GOLD guidelines);|
2. No exacerbation or hospitalization <4 weeks before enrolment;
3. Providing written informed consent;
4. One resident loved one also provided a written informed consent to participate.
|- Exclusion criteria||1. Unable to complete the study questionnaires because of cognitive impairment as determined by the ‘Short Blessed Test’, for both the patient as well as the loved one;|
2. Unable to speak or understand Dutch, for both the patient as well as the loved one.
|- mec approval received||yes|
|- multicenter trial||yes|
|- Type||Single arm|
|- planned startdate ||1-mei-2013|
|- planned closingdate||30-nov-2015|
|- Target number of participants||384|
|- Primary outcome||The resident loved one, their perception of the person with COPD, and the person with COPD will be compared by using the:|
1. Problematic ADLs using the Canadian Occupational Performance Measure (COPM);
2. COPD Assessment Test (CAT);
3. mMRC dyspnea scale;
4. Short-Form 12;
5. Instrumental Activities of Daily Living Scale (IADLS);
7. Fatigue using the Subjective Fatigue subscale of the Checklist Individual Strength;
8. Self-efficacy for home walking.
|- Secondary outcome||The secondary study parameters will be:|
1. Hospital Anxiety and Depression scale (HADS);
2. Care Dependency Scale (CDS);
3. Daily symptoms checklist;
4. Current smoking status and smoking history;
5. Fat-free mass (using BIA), body weight and height;
6. Physical activity (using validated accelerometer);
7. Informal and professional (medical) care <6 months;
8. Perceived social support using the Medical Outcome Study Social Support Survey (MOSSSS);
9. Post-bronchodilator spirometry;
10. Blood pressure, heart rate and oxygen saturation at rest;
11. Timed-up-and-go test;
12. Utrecht Coping List;
13. Caregiver burden and positive aspects of caregiving using the FACQ-PC;
14. A 35-item COPD knowledge questionnaire (self-developed, currently tested);
15. Dutch relationship questionnaire 2003 (Uitgever: Pearson Assessment and Information B.V.).
Other study parameters will be:
16. Demographics, including marital status;
17. Data on relationship of the loved one to the patient;
18. Medical history;
19. Current medication;
20. Charlson co-morbidity index.
|- Timepoints||Baseline and after 12 months. Only for patients who are admitted to the hospital because of an exacerbation, 2 additional visits are planned. The first visit, only for the loved one, within 7 days after hospital admission of the patient. The other visit, for both the patient and loved one, within 2 weeks after hospital discharge.|
|- Trial web site||N/A|
|- status||open: patient inclusion|
|- CONTACT FOR PUBLIC QUERIES||Dr. Martijn A. Spruit|
|- CONTACT for SCIENTIFIC QUERIES||Dr. Martijn A. Spruit|
|- Sponsor/Initiator ||Ciro, centre of expertise for chronic organ failure|
(Source(s) of Monetary or Material Support)
|Lung Foundation Netherlands, Boehringer Ingelheim Nederland|
|- Brief summary||Background of the study:|
Resident loved ones (mostly spouses or resident family members) are uniquely positioned to witness the abilities/limitations that patients with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) experience during day-to-day life. Moreover, resident loved ones can play an important role in COPD patients’ management and well-being. To date, limited data are available specifically focussing on the resident loved ones' perception of the COPD patient’s health status, the resident loved ones' lifestyle and their possible interaction. Furthermore, loved ones' burden and health in relation to exacerbation-related hospital admission of the person with COPD are not investigated until now.
1.1 To investigate the differences between patients’ and resident loved ones' perceptions of patients’ health status and problematic ADLs. 1.2 To study prospectively the effects of an acute COPD exacerbation on resident loved ones' perceptions of patients’ health status and problematic ADLs.
The Home Sweet Home study is an observational, longitudinal study.
The study population consist of 192 persons with COPD (Global Initiative for Chronic Obstructive Lung Disease (GOLD) stage II, III and IV) and one resident loved one for each person with COPD.
Primary study parameters/outcome of the study:
The resident loved one, their perception of the person with COPD, and the person with COPD will be compared by using the : • Problematic ADLs using the Canadian Occupational Performance Measure (COPM) • COPD Assessment Test (CAT) • mMRC dyspnea scale • Short-Form 12 • Instrumental Activities of Daily Living Scale (IADLS) • EQ-5D • Fatigue using the Subjective Fatigue subscale of the Checklist Individual Strength • Self-efficacy for home walking.
|- Main changes (audit trail)|
|- RECORD||8-apr-2013 - 22-mei-2013|