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Documents  Coronavirus | enregistrements trouvés : 208

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Question
How effective and safe is telerehabilitation for people with COVID-19 and post-COVID-19 conditions?

Design
Systematic review of randomised trials.

Participants
People with COVID-19 and post-COVID-19 conditions.

Intervention
Any type of telerehabilitation.

Outcome measures
Satisfaction, quality of life, adverse events, adherence to telerehabilitation, dyspnoea, functional performance, readmissions, mortality, pulmonary function and level of independence.

Results
Database searches retrieved 2,962 records, of which six trials with 323 participants were included in the review. Breathing exercises delivered via telerehabilitation improved 6-minute walk distance (MD 101 m, 95% CI 61 to 141; two studies), 30-second sit-to-stand test performance (MD 2.2 repetitions, 95% CI 1.5 to 2.8; two studies), Multidimensional Dyspnoea-12 questionnaire scores (MD –6, 95% CI –7 to –5; two studies) and perceived effort on the 0-to-10 Borg scale (MD –2.8, 95% CI –3.3 to –2.3; two studies), with low certainty of evidence. Exercise delivered via telerehabilitation improved 6-minute walk distance (MD 62 m, 95% CI 42 to 82, four studies), 30-second sit-to-stand test performance (MD 2.0 repetitions, 95% CI 1.3 to 2.7; two studies) and Multidimensional Dyspnoea-12 scores (MD –1.8, 95% CI –2.5 to –1.1; one study), with low certainty of evidence. Adverse events were almost all mild or moderate and occurred with similar frequency in the telerehabilitation group (median 0 per participant, IQR 0 to 2.75) as in the control group (median 0 per participant, IQR 0 to 2); Hodges-Lehmann median difference 0 (95% CI 0 to 0), with low certainty of evidence.

Conclusion
Telerehabilitation may improve functional capacity, dyspnoea, performance and physical components of quality of life and does not substantially increase adverse events.
Question
How effective and safe is telerehabilitation for people with COVID-19 and post-COVID-19 conditions?

Design
Systematic review of randomised trials.

Participants
People with COVID-19 and post-COVID-19 conditions.

Intervention
Any type of telerehabilitation.

Outcome measures
Satisfaction, quality of life, adverse events, adherence to telerehabilitation, dyspnoea, functional performance, readmissions, mortality, pulmonary function and ...

COVID-19 ; Coronavirus ; Physiothérapie ; Dyspnée

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Objective
To analyze the psychological and functional sequelae of the COVID-19 pandemic among older adults living in long term care facilities (LTCFs).
Design
Cohort longitudinal study
Setting ant participants
A total of 215 residents ≥ 65 years without moderate-to-severe cognitive impairment, living in five LTCFs in Albacete (Spain).
Measurements
Baseline on-site data were collected between March - June 2020 and three-month follow-up between June to September 2020. Symptoms of depression, anxiety, posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), and sleep disturbances were measured as psychological variables. Disability in basic activities of daily living (BADL), ambulation and frailty were assessed as functional variables. Differences were analyzed in relation to level of comorbidity and test positivity for COVID-19.
Results
At baseline, residents with COVID-19 presented worse functionality, higher frailty levels and malnutrition risk compared to non-COVID-19 residents. At three-month follow-up, higher rates of clinically significant depressive symptoms (57.7%), anxiety symptoms (29.3%), PTSD symptoms (19.1%) and sleep disturbances (93.0%) were found among residents regardless of COVID status. Thus, among 215 residents, 101 (47%) experienced a decline in BADL from baseline to the 3-month follow-up (median functional loss = 5 points in Barthel Index). In multivariate analyses, COVID-19 status did not explain either the functional or the ambulation loss. By contrast, residents with low comorbidity and COVID-19 presented higher PTSD symptoms (effect 2.58; 95% CI 0.93 to 4.23) and anxiety symptoms (effect 2.10; 95% CI 0.48 to 3.73) compared to the low comorbidity/non-COVID19 group.
Conclusion
COVID-19 pandemic was associated, after three-months, with high psychological impact in older adults in LTCFs., specifically with higher post-traumatic stress and anxiety symptoms. Functional decline did not differ in relation to COVID-19 status but could be related to isolation strategies used for pandemic control.
Objective
To analyze the psychological and functional sequelae of the COVID-19 pandemic among older adults living in long term care facilities (LTCFs).
Design
Cohort longitudinal study
Setting ant participants
A total of 215 residents ≥ 65 years without moderate-to-severe cognitive impairment, living in five LTCFs in Albacete (Spain).
Measurements
Baseline on-site data were collected between March - June 2020 and three-month follow-up between ...

Personnes âgées ; Coronavirus ; COVID-19

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Background: The novel coronavirus (COVID-19) has plagued countries worldwide. This pandemic has greatly affected healthcare delivery and those providing care to vulnerable, immunocompromised patients undergoing cancer treatment, who are at a higher risk for poorer outcomes related to COVID-19.

Objective: The aim of this study was to explore the impact of COVID-19 on oncology healthcare professionals (OHCPs).

Methods: An exploratory study design was employed using semistructured interviews. A thematic analysis was completed using Atlas.ti software.

Results: Of 30 OHCP participants, most were female (90%), registered nurses (70%), and bachelor's prepared (66%). The following themes emerged: (1) pandemic-related restrictions and stress on personal lives impacted the ability of OHCPs to rejuvenate and reenergize for work; (2) fear of exposure and transmission and concern for high-risk status for contracting COVID-19; (3) limited resources and inconsistent communication about organizational policies caused additional stress, affecting OHCP trust and confidence in the system; (4) concern for the mental health of fellow OCHPs; (5) adaptation and resilience were required amidst shifting workloads, workflow, and new restrictions; and (6) importance of self-care to reduce personal/professional stressors.

Conclusions: Oncology healthcare professionals continue to face challenges of COVID-19 on their personal and professional lives yet have shown resilience during these unprecedented times.

Implications for Practice: Oncology healthcare professionals need to advocate for appropriate personal protective equipment and reliable mental health support services through employers. They should be engaged in COVID-19 task forces to ensure their challenges are heard and needs are addressed to provide quality oncology care.
Background: The novel coronavirus (COVID-19) has plagued countries worldwide. This pandemic has greatly affected healthcare delivery and those providing care to vulnerable, immunocompromised patients undergoing cancer treatment, who are at a higher risk for poorer outcomes related to COVID-19.

Objective: The aim of this study was to explore the impact of COVID-19 on oncology healthcare professionals (OHCPs).

Methods: An exploratory study ...

Cancer ; Coronavirus ; COVID-19 ; Oncologie

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Stimulant use disorder (StUD) is an increasingly prevalent public health concern in Canada. To mitigate harm in the context of dual public health emergencies—the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic and the opioid crisis—the British Columbia Centre on Substance Use (BCCSU) released interim clinical guidance in March 2020.1 The document provides guidance for primary care providers caring for people with substance use disorders. It introduces stimulant replacement therapy (SRT) as a reasonable treatment option given the extraordinary circumstances under which health care providers are operating, although SRT has not been considered an evidence-based treatment for StUD. The case we report is one of the first to illustrate the benefits of SRT in this context, demonstrating how it can generate better health outcomes, improve patient engagement with health care, and reduce COVID-19 transmission, hence accomplishing both individual and public health goals.
Stimulant use disorder (StUD) is an increasingly prevalent public health concern in Canada. To mitigate harm in the context of dual public health emergencies—the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic and the opioid crisis—the British Columbia Centre on Substance Use (BCCSU) released interim clinical guidance in March 2020.1 The document provides guidance for primary care providers caring for people with substance use disorders. It ...

Pandémies ; COVID-19 ; Coronavirus ; Dépendance (Psychologie)

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Timely and accurate diagnostic testing is a critical component of the public health response to coronavirus (CoV) disease 2019 (COVID-19). Antigen (Ag) tests are used widely in many countries to provide rapid, economical, and accessible point-of-care testing (1). The vast majority of antigen tests detect nucleocapsid (N) protein, a structural protein that displays less variation than the spike (S) protein across different severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS)-CoV-2 lineages. Although antigen tests are less sensitive than reverse transcription-PCR (RT-PCR) tests, their ability to quickly detect individuals with high viral loads provides clinical and public health utility in many countries, including Australia, where antigen tests have recently been approved for self-testing (2). As new variants arise, including the recent SARS-CoV-2 Omicron variant, it is essential to rapidly assess the performance of diagnostic assays. Here, in order to assess and compare the abilities of antigen tests to detect the Delta and Omicron variants, we performed a rapid assessment of 10 commercially available antigen tests.
Timely and accurate diagnostic testing is a critical component of the public health response to coronavirus (CoV) disease 2019 (COVID-19). Antigen (Ag) tests are used widely in many countries to provide rapid, economical, and accessible point-of-care testing (1). The vast majority of antigen tests detect nucleocapsid (N) protein, a structural protein that displays less variation than the spike (S) protein across different severe acute r...

COVID-19 ; Coronavirus

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Early detection of SARS-CoV-2 infection is critical to reduce asymptomatic and presymptomatic transmission, curb the spread of variants, and maximize treatment efficacy. Low-analytical-sensitivity nasal-swab testing is commonly used for surveillance and symptomatic testing, but the ability of these tests to detect the earliest stages of infection has not been established. In this study, conducted between September 2020 and June 2021 in the greater Los Angeles County, California, area, initially SARS-CoV-2-negative household contacts of individuals diagnosed with COVID-19 prospectively self-collected paired anterior-nares nasal-swab and saliva samples twice daily for viral-load quantification by high-sensitivity reverse-transcription quantitative PCR (RT-qPCR) and digital-RT-PCR assays. We captured viral-load profiles from the incidence of infection for seven individuals and compared diagnostic sensitivities between respiratory sites. Among unvaccinated persons, testing saliva with a high-analytical-sensitivity assay detected infection up to 4.5 days before viral loads in nasal swabs reached concentrations detectable by low-analytical-sensitivity nasal-swab tests. For most participants, nasal swabs reached higher peak viral loads than saliva but were undetectable or at lower loads during the first few days of infection. High-analytical-sensitivity saliva testing was most reliable for earliest detection. Our study illustrates the value of acquiring early (within hours after a negative high-sensitivity test) viral-load profiles to guide the appropriate analytical sensitivity and respiratory site for detecting earliest infections. Such data are challenging to acquire but critical to designing optimal testing strategies with emerging variants in the current pandemic and to respond to future viral pandemics.
Early detection of SARS-CoV-2 infection is critical to reduce asymptomatic and presymptomatic transmission, curb the spread of variants, and maximize treatment efficacy. Low-analytical-sensitivity nasal-swab testing is commonly used for surveillance and symptomatic testing, but the ability of these tests to detect the earliest stages of infection has not been established. In this study, conducted between September 2020 and June 2021 in the ...

COVID-19 ; Coronavirus

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Abstract: Owing to the reported safety concerns, we aimed to perform a systematic review and meta-analysis to determine the effect of preadmission/prediagnosis use of calcium channel blockers (CCBs) on the clinical outcomes in patients with COVID-19. A systematic literature search with no language restriction was conducted in electronic databases in July 2021 to identify eligible studies. The outcomes of interest were all-cause mortality and severe illness. A random-effects model was used to estimate the pooled summary measure for outcomes of interest with the preadmission/prediagnosis use of CCBs relative to nonuse CCBs, at 95% confidence intervals (CIs). The meta-analyses revealed no significant difference in the odds of all-cause mortality [pooled odds ratio (OR) = 0.82; 95% CI 0.68-1.00; n = 58,355] and in the odds of severe illness (pooled OR = 0.83; 95% CI 0.61-1.15; n = 46,091) respectively, with preadmission/prediagnosis use of CCBs relative to nonuse of CCBs. Nevertheless, subgroup analysis of studies originated from East Asia reported a significant reduction in the odds of all-cause mortality (pooled OR = 0.50; 95% CI 0.37-0.68) and the odds of severe illness (pooled OR = 0.51; 95% CI 0.33-0.78). There may not be safety concerns with the use of CCBs in patients with COVID-19, but their potential protective effects in the East Asian patients merit further investigations.
Abstract: Owing to the reported safety concerns, we aimed to perform a systematic review and meta-analysis to determine the effect of preadmission/prediagnosis use of calcium channel blockers (CCBs) on the clinical outcomes in patients with COVID-19. A systematic literature search with no language restriction was conducted in electronic databases in July 2021 to identify eligible studies. The outcomes of interest were all-cause mortality and ...

COVID-19 ; Coronavirus ; Médicaments - Usage

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Objective
This report describes persistent symptoms associated with post-acute COVID-19 syndrome (PACS) and the impact of these symptoms on physical function, cognitive function, health-related quality of life, and participation.

Design
This study used a cross-sectional observational study design. Patients attending Mount Sinai’s post-acute COVID-19 syndrome clinic completed surveys containing patient-reported outcomes.

Results
A total of 156 patients completed the survey, at a median (range) time of 351 days (82–457 days) after COVID-19 infection. All patients were prevaccination. The most common persistent symptoms reported were fatigue (n = 128, 82%), brain fog (n = 105, 67%), and headache (n = 94, 60%). The most common triggers of symptom exacerbation were physical exertion (n = 134, 86%), stress (n = 107, 69%), and dehydration (n = 77, 49%). Increased levels of fatigue (Fatigue Severity Scale) and dyspnea (Medical Research Council) were reported, alongside reductions in levels of regularly completed physical activity. Ninety-eight patients (63%) scored for at least mild cognitive impairment (Neuro-Qol), and the domain of the EuroQol: 5 dimension, 5 level most impacted was Self-care, Anxiety/Depression and Usual Activities.

Conclusions
Persistent symptoms associated with post-acute COVID-19 syndrome seem to impact physical and cognitive function, health-related quality of life, and participation in society. More research is needed to further clarify the relationship between COVID-19 infection and post-acute COVID-19 syndrome symptoms, the underlying mechanisms, and treatment options.
Objective
This report describes persistent symptoms associated with post-acute COVID-19 syndrome (PACS) and the impact of these symptoms on physical function, cognitive function, health-related quality of life, and participation.

Design
This study used a cross-sectional observational study design. Patients attending Mount Sinai’s post-acute COVID-19 syndrome clinic completed surveys containing patient-reported outcomes.

Results
A total of ...

Rehabilitation ; COVID-19 ; Physiothérapie ; Coronavirus

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This study aimed to explore the effects of the lockdown due to the coronavirus disease 2019 pandemic on the incidence and characteristics of hip fracture in older adults. Data from the three-month lockdown period and the corresponding period in the previous year were obtained from the computerized medical records of a large acute-care hospital. No significant differences were observed in the absolute and relative numbers of hip fractures. There were no significant differences in terms of socio-demographic and clinical characteristics, which are considered risk factors for falls. Similarly, there was no difference in the length of time between admission and surgery and the mean length of hospital stay. Compared to the previous year, there was a significantly higher incidence of hip fractures in older adults living alone during the lockdown. Health policy should provide social support and monitoring of healthcare, particularly to older adults living alone.
This study aimed to explore the effects of the lockdown due to the coronavirus disease 2019 pandemic on the incidence and characteristics of hip fracture in older adults. Data from the three-month lockdown period and the corresponding period in the previous year were obtained from the computerized medical records of a large acute-care hospital. No significant differences were observed in the absolute and relative numbers of hip fractures. There ...

Fractures ; COVID-19 ; Coronavirus ; Personnes âgées ; Hanche

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The novel coronavirus SARS-CoV-2 has caused a global COVID-19 pandemic, leading to worldwide changes in public health measures. In addition to changes in the public sector (lockdowns, contact restrictions), hospitals modified care to minimize risk of infection and to mobilize resources for COVID-19 patients. Our study aimed to assess the impact of these measures on access to care and behaviour of patients with thoracic malignancies.

Pneumologie ; COVID-19 ; Coronavirus

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We sought to evaluate the impact of changes in estimates of COVID‐19 vaccine effectiveness on the incidence of laboratory‐confirmed infection among frontline workers at high risk for SARS‐CoV‐2.MethodsWe analyzed data from a prospective frontline worker cohort to estimate the incidence of COVID‐19 by month as well as the association of COVID‐19 vaccination, occupation, demographics, physical distancing, and mask use with infection risk. Participants completed baseline and quarterly surveys, and each week self‐collected mid‐turbinate nasal swabs and reported symptoms.ResultsAmong 1018 unvaccinated and 3531 fully vaccinated workers, the monthly incidence of laboratory‐confirmed SARS‐CoV‐2 infection in January 2021 was 13.9 (95% confidence interval [CI]: 10.4–17.4), declining to 0.5 (95% CI ‐0.4‐1.4) per 1000 person‐weeks in June. By September 2021, when the Delta variant predominated, incidence had once again risen to 13.6 (95% CI 7.8–19.4) per 1000 person‐weeks. In contrast, there was no reportable incidence among fully vaccinated participants at the end of January 2021, and incidence remained low until September 2021 when it rose modestly to 4.1 (95% CI 1.9–3.8) per 1000. Below average facemask use was associated with a higher risk of infection for unvaccinated participants during exposure to persons who may have COVID‐19 and vaccinated participants during hours in the community.ConclusionsCOVID‐19 vaccination was significantly associated with a lower risk of SARS‐CoV‐2 infection despite Delta variant predominance. Our data demonstrate the added protective benefit of facemask use among both unvaccinated and vaccinated frontline workers.AbstractBackgroundWe sought to evaluate the impact of changes in estimates of COVID-19 vaccine effectiveness on the incidence of laboratory-confirmed infection among frontline workers at high risk for SARS-CoV-2.MethodsWe analyzed data from a prospective frontline worker cohort to estimate the incidence of COVID-19 by month as well as the association of COVID-19 vaccination, occupation, demographics, physical distancing, and mask use with infection risk. Participants completed baseline and quarterly surveys, and each week self-collected mid-turbinate nasal swabs and reported symptoms.ResultsAmong 1018 unvaccinated and 3531 fully vaccinated workers, the monthly incidence of laboratory-confirmed SARS-CoV-2 infection in January 2021 was 13.9 (95% confidence interval [CI]: 10.4–17.4), declining to 0.5 (95% CI -0.4-1.4) per 1000 person-weeks in June. By September 2021, when the Delta variant predominated, incidence had once again risen to 13.6 (95% CI 7.8–19.4) per 1000 person-weeks. In contrast, there was no reportable incidence among fully vaccinated participants at the end of January 2021, and incidence remained low until September 2021 when it rose modestly to 4.1 (95% CI 1.9–3.8) per 1000. Below average facemask use was associated with a higher risk of infection for unvaccinated participants during exposure to persons who may have COVID-19 and vaccinated participants during hours in the community.ConclusionsCOVID-19 vaccination was significantly associated with a lower risk of SARS-CoV-2 infection despite Delta variant predominance. Our data demonstrate the added protective benefit of facemask use among both unvaccinated and vaccinated frontline workers.
We sought to evaluate the impact of changes in estimates of COVID‐19 vaccine effectiveness on the incidence of laboratory‐confirmed infection among frontline workers at high risk for SARS‐CoV‐2.MethodsWe analyzed data from a prospective frontline worker cohort to estimate the incidence of COVID‐19 by month as well as the association of COVID‐19 vaccination, occupation, demographics, physical distancing, and mask use with infection risk. ...

Pneumologie ; COVID-19 ; Coronavirus

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The coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic is straining global health resources, and the prevalence of severe disease appears to vary across countries. In accordance with PRISMA guidelines, we performed a systematic review and meta-analysis of clinical features and underlying medical conditions of COVID-19. Eighty-seven studies, involving 1,434,931 COVID-19 patients from the Americas, Asia, Europe, and Oceania, were included. Geographically, the rate of severity was highest in Asia (95% confidence interval (CI) 0.23‒0.30).
The coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic is straining global health resources, and the prevalence of severe disease appears to vary across countries. In accordance with PRISMA guidelines, we performed a systematic review and meta-analysis of clinical features and underlying medical conditions of COVID-19. Eighty-seven studies, involving 1,434,931 COVID-19 patients from the Americas, Asia, Europe, and Oceania, were included. Geog...

Pneumologie ; Coronavirus ; COVID-19

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- 644 p.

Open Access

This book provides an inclusive and comprehensive discussion of the transmission, science, biology, genome sequencing, diagnostics, and therapeutics of COVID-19. It also discusses public and government health measures and the roles of media as well as the impact of society on the ongoing efforts to combat the global pandemic. It addresses almost every topic that has been studied so far in the research on SARS-CoV-2 to gain insights into the fundamentals of the disease and mitigation strategies. This volume is a useful resource for virologists, epidemiologists, biologists, medical professionals, public health and government professionals, and all global citizens who have endured and battled against the pandemic.
Open Access

This book provides an inclusive and comprehensive discussion of the transmission, science, biology, genome sequencing, diagnostics, and therapeutics of COVID-19. It also discusses public and government health measures and the roles of media as well as the impact of society on the ongoing efforts to combat the global pandemic. It addresses almost every topic that has been studied so far in the research on SARS-CoV-2 to gain insights ...

COVID-19 ; Coronavirus ; SCIENCES DE LA SANTÉ ; Sciences ; Biotechnologie

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Serum Sodium, Patient Symptoms, and Clinical Outcomes in Hospitalized Patients with COVID-19 | Janvier 2022 H

Article (Médecine familiale et soins primaires)

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Introduction:
Disorders of serum sodium (SNa) are common in hospitalized patients with COVID-19 and may reflect underlying disease severity. However, the association of SNa with patient-reported outcomes is not clear.

Methods:
The Brigham and Women’s Hospital COVID-19 Registry is a prospective cohort study of consecutively admitted adult patients with confirmed SARS-CoV-2 infection (n = 809). We examined the associations of SNa (continuous and tertiles) on admission with: (1) patient symptoms obtained from detailed chart review; and (2) in-hospital mortality, length of stay, and intensive care unit (ICU) admission using unadjusted and adjusted logistic regression models. Covariates included demographic data and comorbidities.

Results:
Mean age was 60 years, 48% were male, and 35% had diabetes. The most frequent symptoms were cough (64%), fever (60%), and shortness of breath (56%). In adjusted models, higher SNa (per mmol/L) was associated with lower odds of GI symptoms (OR 0.96; 95% CI 0.92-0.99), higher odds of confusion (OR 1.08; 95% CI 1.04-1.13), in-hospital mortality (OR 1.06; 95% CI 1.02-1.11), and ICU admission (OR 1.09; 95% CI 1.05-1.13). The highest sodium tertile (compared with the middle tertile) showed similar associations, in addition to lower odds of either anosmia or ageusia (OR 0.30; 95% CI 0.12-0.74).

Conclusion:
In this prospective cohort study of hospitalized patients with COVID-19, hypernatremia was associated with higher odds of confusion and in-hospital mortality. These findings may aid providers in identifying high-risk patients who warrant closer attention, thereby furthering patient-centered approaches to care.
Introduction:
Disorders of serum sodium (SNa) are common in hospitalized patients with COVID-19 and may reflect underlying disease severity. However, the association of SNa with patient-reported outcomes is not clear.

Methods:
The Brigham and Women’s Hospital COVID-19 Registry is a prospective cohort study of consecutively admitted adult patients with confirmed SARS-CoV-2 infection (n = 809). We examined the associations of SNa (continuous and ...

COVID-19 ; Coronavirus

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Addressing COVID-19 Immunization Disparities Through Targeted Primary Care Outreach | Janvier 2022 H

Article (Médecine familiale et soins primaires)

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THE INNOVATION
Despite the availability of coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) vaccinations in the United States, vaccine hesitancy and care gaps exist among patients. A community health clinic developed an outreach process utilizing primary care to eliminate COVID-19 vaccination barriers and misconceptions for their most vulnerable patients.

COVID-19 ; Coronavirus ; Soins de santé primaires

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Objective
This report describes persistent symptoms associated with post-acute COVID-19 syndrome (PACS) and the impact of these symptoms on physical function, cognitive function, health-related quality of life, and participation.

Design
This study used a cross-sectional observational study design. Patients attending Mount Sinai’s post-acute COVID-19 syndrome clinic completed surveys containing patient-reported outcomes.

Results
A total of 156 patients completed the survey, at a median (range) time of 351 days (82–457 days) after COVID-19 infection. All patients were prevaccination. The most common persistent symptoms reported were fatigue (n = 128, 82%), brain fog (n = 105, 67%), and headache (n = 94, 60%). The most common triggers of symptom exacerbation were physical exertion (n = 134, 86%), stress (n = 107, 69%), and dehydration (n = 77, 49%). Increased levels of fatigue (Fatigue Severity Scale) and dyspnea (Medical Research Council) were reported, alongside reductions in levels of regularly completed physical activity. Ninety-eight patients (63%) scored for at least mild cognitive impairment (Neuro-Qol), and the domain of the EuroQol: 5 dimension, 5 level most impacted was Self-care, Anxiety/Depression and Usual Activities.

Conclusions
Persistent symptoms associated with post-acute COVID-19 syndrome seem to impact physical and cognitive function, health-related quality of life, and participation in society. More research is needed to further clarify the relationship between COVID-19 infection and post-acute COVID-19 syndrome symptoms, the underlying mechanisms, and treatment options.
Objective
This report describes persistent symptoms associated with post-acute COVID-19 syndrome (PACS) and the impact of these symptoms on physical function, cognitive function, health-related quality of life, and participation.

Design
This study used a cross-sectional observational study design. Patients attending Mount Sinai’s post-acute COVID-19 syndrome clinic completed surveys containing patient-reported outcomes.

Results
A total of ...

Rehabilitation ; COVID-19 ; Coronavirus ; Physiothérapie

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Objective
As the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic continues to grow, its clinical manifestations are still emerging and are being widely investigated. However, the pain symptoms, including neurological and musculoskeletal (MSK) pain symptoms, are still poorly understood.

Design
In this cross-sectional study, we investigated the prevalence of MSK and neurological pain symptoms among hospitalized COVID-19 patients. Further, the association of clinical and demographic factors with the prevalence of pain symptoms was also investigated.

Result
We included 182 hospitalized COVID-19 patients with a mean age of 48.86 ± 13.98 years. Pain symptoms were reported by 61.54% (n = 112) patients. Most common symptoms reported were generalized myalgia (n = 60; 32.96%), headache (n = 50; 27.47%) and low back pain (n = 41; 22.53%). Interestingly, neuropathic pain was present in 14 (7.69%) participants. Logistic regression analysis revealed an association of pain symptoms with COVID-19 severity, male gender, higher body mass index (BMI), and a history of addiction.

Conclusion
Pain symptoms are common manifestation of COVID-19. Generalized myalgia, headache and low back pain are the three most common new-onset pain symptoms in hospitalized COVID-19 patients. Further investigation of pain symptoms and their predictive factors are recommended, which may guide health care workers and policymakers to plan in this direction.
Objective
As the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic continues to grow, its clinical manifestations are still emerging and are being widely investigated. However, the pain symptoms, including neurological and musculoskeletal (MSK) pain symptoms, are still poorly understood.

Design
In this cross-sectional study, we investigated the prevalence of MSK and neurological pain symptoms among hospitalized COVID-19 patients. Further, the ...

Rehabilitation ; Physiothérapie ; COVID-19 ; Coronavirus

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This document provides an update to the recommendations for physiotherapy management for adults with coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) in the acute hospital setting. It includes: physiotherapy workforce planning and preparation; a screening tool for determining requirement for physiotherapy; and recommendations for the use of physiotherapy treatments and personal protective equipment. New advice and recommendations are provided on: workload management; staff health, including vaccination; providing clinical education; personal protective equipment; interventions, including awake proning, mobilisation and rehabilitation in patients with hypoxaemia. Additionally, recommendations for recovery after COVID-19 have been added, including roles that physiotherapy can offer in the management of post-COVID syndrome. The updated guidelines are intended for use by physiotherapists and other relevant stakeholders caring for adult patients with confirmed or suspected COVID-19 in the acute care setting and beyond.
This document provides an update to the recommendations for physiotherapy management for adults with coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) in the acute hospital setting. It includes: physiotherapy workforce planning and preparation; a screening tool for determining requirement for physiotherapy; and recommendations for the use of physiotherapy treatments and personal protective equipment. New advice and recommendations are provided on: workload ...

COVID-19 ; Coronavirus ; Physiothérapie

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Objective
The aim of the study was to present: (1) physiatric care delivery amid the SARS-CoV-2 pandemic, (2) challenges, (3) data from the first cohort of post–COVID-19 inpatient rehabilitation facility patients, and (4) lessons learned by a research consortium of New York and New Jersey rehabilitation institutions.

Design
For this clinical descriptive retrospective study, data were extracted from post–COVID-19 patient records treated at a research consortium of New York and New Jersey rehabilitation inpatient rehabilitation facilities (May 1–June 30, 2020) to characterize admission criteria, physical space, precautions, bed numbers, staffing, employee wellness, leadership, and family communication. For comparison, data from the Uniform Data System and eRehabData databases were analyzed. The research consortium of New York and New Jersey rehabilitation members discussed experiences and lessons learned.

Results
The COVID-19 patients (N = 320) were treated during the study period. Most patients were male, average age of 61.9 yrs, and 40.9% were White. The average acute care length of stay before inpatient rehabilitation facility admission was 24.5 days; mean length of stay at inpatient rehabilitation facilities was 15.2 days. The rehabilitation research consortium of New York and New Jersey rehabilitation institutions reported a greater proportion of COVID-19 patients discharged to home compared with prepandemic data. Some institutions reported higher changes in functional scores during rehabilitation admission, compared with prepandemic data.

Conclusions
The COVID-19 pandemic acutely affected patient care and overall institutional operations. The research consortium of New York and New Jersey rehabilitation institutions responded dynamically to bed expansions/contractions, staff deployment, and innovations that facilitated safe and effective patient care.
Objective
The aim of the study was to present: (1) physiatric care delivery amid the SARS-CoV-2 pandemic, (2) challenges, (3) data from the first cohort of post–COVID-19 inpatient rehabilitation facility patients, and (4) lessons learned by a research consortium of New York and New Jersey rehabilitation institutions.

Design
For this clinical descriptive retrospective study, data were extracted from post–COVID-19 patient records treated at a ...

Rehabilitation ; Physiothérapie ; COVID-19 ; Coronavirus

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Objectives
The aims of the study were to describe an interdisciplinary inpatient rehabilitation program for patients recovering from COVID-19 and to evaluate functional outcomes.

Design
This is an analysis of retrospective data captured from the electronic health record of COVID-19 patients admitted to the rehabilitation unit (N = 106). Rehabilitation approaches are described narratively. Functional gain was evaluated using the Activity Measure for Postacute Care 6 Clicks, basic mobility and daily activities.

Results
Interdisciplinary approaches were implemented to address the medical, physical, communication, cognitive, and psychosocial needs of COVID-19 patients. COVID-19 patients exhibited significant improvements in basic mobility (Activity Measure for Postacute Care for basic mobility, P < 0.001, Cohen d = 1.35) and daily activities (Activity Measure for Postacute Care for daily activities, P < 0.001, Cohen d = 1.06) from admission to discharge. There was an increase in ambulatory distance as well as the percentage of the patients who were able to breathe on room air. At discharge, fewer patients required supplemental oxygen on exertion. Eighty percent of the patients were discharged home after an average length of stay of 17 days. Greater functional improvement was associated with younger age, longer intubation duration, and participation in psychotherapy, but not a history of delirium during hospitalization.

Conclusions
Early rehabilitation is associated with improved mobility and independence in activities of daily living after COVID-19.
Objectives
The aims of the study were to describe an interdisciplinary inpatient rehabilitation program for patients recovering from COVID-19 and to evaluate functional outcomes.

Design
This is an analysis of retrospective data captured from the electronic health record of COVID-19 patients admitted to the rehabilitation unit (N = 106). Rehabilitation approaches are described narratively. Functional gain was evaluated using the Activity Me...

Rehabilitation ; Physiothérapie ; COVID-19 ; Coronavirus ; Interdisciplinarité

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Coronavirus [208]

COVID-19 [44]

Médicaments [31]

Pharmacologie [26]

Personnes âgées [21]

Pandémies [17]

Physiothérapie [16]

Vaccination [12]

Infection [11]

Rehabilitation [10]

Télémédecine [7]

Pneumologie [5]

Médicaments - Usage [4]

Oncologie [4]

Santé mentale [4]

Santé publique [4]

Maladies infectieuses - Transmission [3]

Poumons - Maladies [3]

Psychologie clinique [3]

Soins palliatifs [3]

Stress [3]

Vitamines [3]

Anti-inflammatoires [2]

Bien-être [2]

Cardiologie [2]

Démence [2]

Deuil - Aspect psychologique [2]

Dyspnée [2]

Efficacité organisationnelle [2]

Épidémiologie [2]

Éthique [2]

Gestion [2]

Interactions médicamenteuses [2]

Interdisciplinarité [2]

Maladie de Parkinson [2]

Masques [2]

Neuropsychologie [2]

Personnes âgées - Usage des médicaments [2]

Population [2]

Recherche [2]

Résilience [2]

SANTÉ [2]

Sciences [2]

Urologie [2]

Vitaminothérapie [2]

Aidants naturels [1]

Anesthésie [1]

Anesthésie locorégionale [1]

Anticoagulants [1]

Anticorps [1]

Antiviraux [1]

Appareil respiratoire - Infections [1]

Arthroplastie [1]

Asthme [1]

Asthme - Traitement [1]

Biotechnologie [1]

Cancer [1]

Cardiaques [1]

Cerveau - Maladies [1]

Chirurgie [1]

Communication non-verbale [1]

Confinement (Politique sanitaire) - Aspect psychologique [1]

Confinement (Politique sanitaire) - Ouvrages pour la jeunesse [1]

COVID-19 - Prévention - Ouvrages pour la jeunesse [1]

Dépendance (Psychologie) [1]

Distanciation sociale [1]

Dysphasie [1]

Éducation [1]

Éducation des enfants [1]

ENFANTS [1]

Enfants - Développement [1]

Épidémie [1]

État de stress post-traumatique [1]

Exercices pour personnes âgées [1]

Famille - Santé et hygiène [1]

Famille - Santé mentale [1]

Fractures [1]

Gériatrie [1]

Grossesse [1]

Gynécologie [1]

Hanche [1]

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Hémorragies [1]

Hygiène [1]

Hypertension artérielle [1]

Immunologie [1]

Immunomodulateurs [1]

Infection - Prévention [1]

Infections nosocomiales [1]

INFORMATION [1]

Insuffisance cardiaque [1]

Main - Soins et hygiène [1]

Maladies infectieuses - Aspect de l'environnement [1]

Médecine clinique - Prise de décision [1]

Médecine Étude et enseignement (Résidence) États-Unis [1]

Neurologie [1]

Opioïdes [1]

Pathologie [1]

Perte (Psychologie) [1]

Pharmacologie clinique [1]

Planification [1]

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