Personne :
Moore, Lynne

En cours de chargement...
Photo de profil
Adresse électronique
Date de naissance
Projets de recherche
Structures organisationnelles
Nom de famille
Université Laval. Département de médecine sociale et préventive
Identifiant Canadiana

Résultats de recherche

Voici les éléments 1 - 3 sur 3
  • Publication
    Accès libre
    Strategies aimed at preventing chronic opioid use in trauma and acute care surgery : a scoping review protocol.
    (BMJ Publishing, 2020-04-14) Lauzier, François; Tardif, Pier-Alexandre; Turgeon-Fournier, Alexis; Moore, Lynne; Bérubé, Mélanie; Perreault, Kadija; Pinard, Anne-Marie; Côté, Caroline; Bélanger, Carole; Sirois, Caroline
    Introduction : Globally every year, millions of patients sustain traumatic injuries and require acute care surgeries. A high incidence of chronic opioid use (up to 58%) has been documented in these populations with significant negative individual and societal impacts. Despite the importance of this public health issue, optimal strategies to limit the chronic use of opioids after trauma and acute care surgery are not clear. We aim to identify existing strategies to prevent chronic opioid use in these populations. Methods and analysis : We will perform a scoping review of peer-reviewed and non-peer-reviewed literature to identify studies, reviews, recommendations and guidelines on strategies aimed at preventing chronic opioid use in patients after trauma and acute care surgery. We will search MEDLINE, EMBASE, PsycINFO, CINHAL, Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials, Web of Science, ProQuest and websites of trauma and acute care surgery, pain, government and professional organisations. Databases will be searched for papers published from 1 January 2005 to a maximum of 6 months before submission of the final manuscript. Two reviewers will independently evaluate studies for eligibility and extract data from included studies using a standardised data abstraction form. Preventive strategies will be classified according to their types and targeted trauma populations and acute care surgery procedures. Ethics and dissemination : Research ethics approval is not required as this study is based on the secondary use of published data. This work will inform research and clinical stakeholders on the required next steps towards the uptake of effective strategies aimed at preventing chronic opioid use in trauma and acute care surgery patients.
  • Publication
    Depression in the first year after traumatic brain injury
    (Neurotrauma Society, 2018-07-15) Laviolette, Valérie; Ouellet, Marie-Christine; Roy, Joanne.; Turgeon-Fournier, Alexis; Moore, Lynne; Savard, Josée; Swaine, Bonnie; Beaulieu-Bonneau, Simon.; Sirois, Marie-Josée; Giguère, Myriam
    The aims of this study were to document the frequency of major and minor depressive episodes in the first year after traumatic brain injury (TBI), taking into account TBI severity and pre-morbid history of major depression, and to describe trajectories of depressive episodes. Participants were 227 adults who were hospitalized post-TBI (76% male; mean age = 41 years; 50% mild, 33% moderate, and 17% severe TBI). Major and minor depressive episodes were assessed with the Mini International Neuropsychiatric Interview at three time points (4, 8, and 12 months after TBI). Overall, 29% of participants had a major depressive episode in at least one of the three assessments, with fairly stable rates across assessments. Participants with mild TBI were more likely than those with moderate/severe TBI to be diagnosed with major depression, as were individuals with a positive pre-morbid history of depression compared to those without such history. In addition, 13% of participants had a minor depressive episode in at least one of the three assessments. Rates of minor depression significantly decreased from 4 to 8–12 months post-injury. Results also revealed a wide variety of trajectories of depressive episodes across assessments. Of note, 52% of major depression cases still fulfilled diagnostic criteria 4 months later, whereas 38% of minor depression cases deteriorated to major depression at the following assessment. These findings suggest that depression is highly prevalent after TBI, and monitoring of patients with subthreshold depressive symptoms is warranted in order to prevent the development of full-blown major depressive episodes.
  • Publication
    Accès libre
    A value-based comparison of the management of ambulatory respiratory diseases in walk-in clinics, primary care practices, and emergency departments : protocol for a multicenter prospective cohort study
    (JMIR Publications, 2021-02-22) Berger Pelletier, Elyse; Breton, Mylaine; Moore, Lynne; Guertin, Jason Robert; Mercier, Éric; Lachapelle, Philippe; Blouin, Danielle; Borgundvaag, Bjug; Vaillancourt, Samuel; Duhoux, Arnaud; Berthelot, Simon; Harvey Labbé, Laurie; Paquette, Jean-Sébastien; Laberge, Maude; Archambault, Patrick; Lapointe-shaw, Lauren; Simon, Mathieu; Mallet, Myriam; Lefebvre, Gabrielle; Layani, Géraldine; Matthews, Deborah; Talbot, Denis; McBrien, Kerry; Simonyan, David; McLeod, Shelley; Messier, Alexandre; Morris, Judy; Morris, Kathleen; Ovens, Howard; Pageau, Paul; Perry, Jeffrey; Schull, Michael J.; Stelfox, Henry Thomas
    Background: In Canada, 30%-60% of patients presenting to emergency departments are ambulatory. This category has been labeled as a source of emergency department overuse. Acting on the presumption that primary care practices and walk-in clinics offer equivalent care at a lower cost, governments have invested massively in improving access to these alternative settings in the hope that patients would present there instead when possible, thereby reducing the load on emergency departments. Data in support of this approach remain scarce and equivocal. Objective: The aim of this study is to compare the value of care received in emergency departments, walk-in clinics, and primary care practices by ambulatory patients with upper respiratory tract infection, sinusitis, otitis media, tonsillitis, pharyngitis, bronchitis, influenza-like illness, pneumonia, acute asthma, or acute exacerbation of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. Methods: A multicenter prospective cohort study will be performed in Ontario and Québec. In phase 1, a time-driven activity-based costing method will be applied at each of the 15 study sites. This method uses time as a cost driver to allocate direct costs (eg, medication), consumable expenditures (eg, needles), overhead costs (eg, building maintenance), and physician charges to patient care. Thus, the cost of a care episode will be proportional to the time spent receiving the care. At the end of this phase, a list of care process costs will be generated and used to calculate the cost of each consultation during phase 2, in which a prospective cohort of patients will be monitored to compare the care received in each setting. Patients aged 18 years and older, ambulatory throughout the care episode, and discharged to home with one of the aforementioned targeted diagnoses will be considered. The estimated sample size is 1485 patients. The 3 types of care settings will be compared on the basis of primary outcomes in terms of the proportion of return visits to any site 3 and 7 days after the initial visit and the mean cost of care. The secondary outcomes measured will include scores on patient-reported outcome and experience measures and mean costs borne wholly by patients. We will use multilevel generalized linear models to compare the care settings and an overlap weights approach to adjust for confounding factors related to age, sex, gender, ethnicity, comorbidities, registration with a family physician, socioeconomic status, and severity of illness. Results: Phase 1 will begin in 2021 and phase 2, in 2023. The results will be available in 2025. Conclusions: The end point of our program will be for deciders, patients, and care providers to be able to determine the most appropriate care setting for the management of ambulatory emergency respiratory conditions, based on the quality and cost of care associated with each alternative.