|drug4059||psychological and sociological interviews Wiki||0.71|
|drug1063||Digital intervention Wiki||0.71|
|drug1662||Information-only intervention Wiki||0.71|
|D001008||Anxiety Disorders NIH||0.11|
There are 2 clinical trials
The primary aim of the current study is to conduct a cluster-randomized control trial to evaluate the effectiveness of a novel digital intervention in reducing anxiety and digital eye strain compared to usual care among Chinese children during the period of home confinement.
Description: Change in anxiety will be measured by the Spence Children's Anxiety Scale (SCAS) designed by Spence (1998). The SCAS (45-item) is self-report scale with a 4-point Likert type, consisting of 44 items and one open-ended question. Overall assessment is done by total score.Measure: Change in anxiety Time: Baseline & at 2 weeks
Description: Syndromes of digital eye strain will be measured with the Computer Vision Syndrome Questionnaire (CVS-Q) designed by Seguí et al (2015). The self-reported CVS-Q questionnaire (16-item) evaluates the frequency (never, occasionally or often/always) and the intensity (moderate or intense) of 16 symptoms: burning, itching, feeling of a foreign body, tearing, excessive blinking, eye redness, eye pain, heavy eyelids, dryness, blurred vision, double vision, difficulty focusing for near vision, increased sensitivity to light, colored halos around objects, feeling that sight is worsening, and headache. Overall assessment is done by total score.Measure: Change in syndromes of digital eye strain Time: Baseline & at 2 weeks
Description: The PROMIS pediatric sleep disturbance questionnaire (4-item), designed by Forrest et al (2018), assesses self-reported experiences of sleep disturbance over the past 7 days. Raw score will be converted to T-Score.Measure: Change in sleeping quality Time: Baseline & at 2 weeks
Description: Participants will be asked to indicate the average time in hours per day spent on each the following activities: reading, writing, computer/PAD use, smart phone, watching TV, and playing video games.Measure: Changes in time (hour) spent on different near work activities Time: Baseline & at 2 weeks
The intensive care unit occupies a particular place in our health care system. The urgency of the clinical situations, the proportion of deaths encountered, and the daily workload is likely to generate suffering among staff. The health crisis linked to SARS-COV-2 is unprecedented and has leads to the unprecedented mobilisation of care providers, particularly in the ICU. Faced with the massive and growing influx of patients, human, therapeutic and material resources are overwhelmed and the teams are faced with an unusually heavy workload in a context of extreme tension. These professionals are thus exposed to a risk of over-investment, in a context of acute and repetitive stress, over an indeterminate period of time combining workload, emotional intensity with specific ethical issues, simultaneously affecting the professional sphere but also the personal and family sphere (confinement, risk of contamination). Now more than ever, the mental health of caregivers is an important concern, as highlighted by the CCNE. Mental health is understood in the way in which the individual responds specifically to work-related suffering by developing individual and collective defensive strategies. Thus, the issue of mental health in the ICU cannot be considered without taking into account the strategies that professionals put in place to combat stress and to contribute or not to the construction and stabilization of the work collective (collaboration, support). Ethical and/or psychological support systems have been set up in most of the establishments involved in the care of Covid-19 patients. However, the adequacy of these systems relative to the needs of professionals during and after the crisis is not yet known. We hypothesize that the psychological and social repercussions of this pandemic as well as the individual and collective strategies deployed by ICU care providers to deal with it will evolve in view of the progression of the crisis but also of the various types of support, particularly psychological and/or ethical, available to them.
Description: This scale integrates generic stressors as well as factors specific to intensive care and crises.Measure: PS-ICU Scale Score Time: Through study completion, an average of 6 months after the epidemic peak
Data processed on September 26, 2020.
An HTML report was created for each of the unique drugs, MeSH, and HPO terms associated with COVID-19 clinical trials. Each report contains a list of either the drug, the MeSH terms, or the HPO terms. All of the terms in a category are displayed on the left-hand side of the report to enable easy navigation, and the reports contain a list of correlated drugs, MeSH, and HPO terms. Further, all reports contain the details of the clinical trials in which the term is referenced. Every clinical trial report shows the mapped HPO and MeSH terms, which are also hyperlinked. Related HPO terms, with their associated genes, protein mutations, and SNPs are also referenced in the report.Drug Reports MeSH Reports HPO Reports