|drug4167||Use of virus (Covid-19) genome sequence report to inform infection prevention control procedures Wiki||0.50|
|drug1986||Intervention for COVID-19 preventive protocols Wiki||0.50|
|drug1424||Estrogen Therapy Wiki||0.50|
|D003141||Communicable Diseases NIH||0.14|
|D014777||Virus Diseases NIH||0.05|
There are 4 clinical trials
Thousands of healthcare workers have been infected with SARS-CoV-2 and contracted COVID-19 despite their best efforts to prevent contamination. No proven vaccine is available to protect healthcare workers against SARS-CoV-2. This study will enroll 470 healthcare professionals dedicated to care for patients with proven SARS-CoV-2 infection. Subjects will be randomized either in the observational (control) group or in the inhaled nitric oxide group. All personnel will observe measures on strict precaution in accordance with WHO and the CDC regulations.
Description: Percentage of subjects with COVID-19 diagnosis in the two groupsMeasure: COVID-19 diagnosis Time: 14 days
Description: Percentage of subjects with a positive test in the two groupsMeasure: Positive SARS-CoV-2 rt-PCR test Time: 14 days
Description: Mean/ Median in the two groupsMeasure: Total number of quarantine days Time: 14 days
Description: Percentage in the two groupsMeasure: Proportion of healthcare providers requiring quarantine Time: 14 days
The COVID-19 pandemic of SARS CoV2 (Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome, COVID-19) infection, which is currently evolving in France, raises many questions about the clinical and biological profile of infected hospitalized patients. If certain biological factors like troponin, BNP (Brain Natriuretic Peptid), or clinical factors like cardiovascular history or oncological history are associated with a worse prognosis, available data comes from studies in Asia for the majority, or including a limited number of patients. Patient stratification remains a major issue for patient sorting and early referral of patients.
Description: Analysis of all-cause death in relation with clinical patient profileMeasure: Death rate Time: Through study completion, an average of 4 weeks
Description: Correlation between clinical patient profile and transfer need to intensive care unitMeasure: Transfer to intensive care unit Time: Through study completion, an average of 4 weeks
Description: Type of ventilation procedures needed during the hospitalization (Orotracheal intubation for mechanical ventilation or Non-invasive ventilation or 29/5000 high flow oxygen therapy - Optiflow) in relation with clinical patient profileMeasure: Ventilation analysis Time: Through study completion, an average of 4 weeks
Description: Description of clinical and biological patient profile leading to a worse prognosisMeasure: Construction of a predictive score for COVID-19 severe form Time: Through study completion, an average of 4 weeks
Hospitals are recognised to be a major risk for the spread of infections despite the availability of protective measures. Under normal circumstances, staff may acquire and transmit infections, but the health impact of within hospital infection is greatest in vulnerable patients. For the novel coronavirus that causes COVID-19, like recent outbreaks such as the SARS and Ebola virus, the risk of within hospital spread of infection presents an additional, significant health risk to healthcare workers. Infection Prevention and Control (IPC) teams within hospitals engage in practices that minimise the number of infections acquired within hospital. This includes surveillance of infection spread, and proactively leading on training to clinical and other hospital teams. There is now good evidence that genome sequencing of epidemic viruses such as that which causes COVID-19, together with standard IPC, more effectively reduces within hospital infection rates and may help identify the routes of transmission, than just existing IPC practice. It is proposed to evaluate the benefit of genome sequencing in this context, and whether rapid (24-48h) turnaround on the data to IPC teams has an impact on that level of benefit. The study team will ask participating NHS hospitals to collect IPC information as per usual practice for a short time to establish data for comparison. Where patients are confirmed to have a COVID-19 infection thought to have been transmitted within hospital, their samples will be sequenced with data fed back to hospital teams during the intervention phase. A final phase without the intervention may take place for additional information on standard IPC practice when the COVID-19 outbreak is at a low level nationwide.
Description: Incidence rate of IPC-defined HOCIs, measured as incidence rate of recorded cases per week per 100 inpatients, during each phase of the study based on case report forms.Measure: Incidence rates of IPC-defined hospital-onset COVID-19 infection (HOCIs) Time: 6 months
Description: Identification of nosocomial transmission using sequencing data in potential HOCIs in whom this was not identified by pre-sequencing IPC evaluation, measured using pre- and post-sequencing case report forms for each enrolled patient during study phases in which the sequence reporting tool is in use.Measure: Change in incidence rates of IPC-defined HOCIs with rapid vs standard sequencing Time: 6 months
Description: Incidence rate of IPC-defined hospital outbreaks, defined as cases of hospital transmission linked by location and with intervals between diagnoses of no greater than 2 weeks (relevant data extracted from case report forms), measured as incidence rate of outbreak events per week per 100 inpatients during each phase of the study.Measure: Incidence rates of IPC-defined hospital outbreaks Time: 6 months
Description: Incidence rate of IPC+sequencing-defined hospital outbreaks, defined by retrospective review of all available sequencing and epidemiological data for identification of transmission clusters and measured as outbreak events per week per 100 inpatients during each phase of the study.Measure: Incidence rates of IPC+sequencing-defined hospital outbreaks Time: 6 months
Description: Changes to IPC actions implemented following receipt of viral sequence report, measured using pre- and post-sequencing case report forms for each enrolled patient during study phases in which the sequence reporting tool is in use.Measure: Changes to IPC actions following viral sequence reports Time: 6 months
Description: Changes to IPC actions that would ideally have been implemented (given unlimited resources) following receipt of viral sequence report, measured using pre- and post-sequencing case report forms for each enrolled patient during study phases in which the sequence reporting tool is in use.Measure: Recommended changes to IPC actions following viral sequence report - not implemented Time: 6 months
Description: Health economic benefit of standard and rapid sequencing reports to IPC measured using bespoke health economic case report data comparison between baseline, standard and rapid sequencing phases.Measure: Health economic benefit to IPC of standard vs rapid sequencing reports Time: 6 months
Description: Number of HCW days off work measured from sampling these data points on case report forms at all study phases.Measure: Impact of both standard and rapid sequencing reports on number of HCW days off work Time: 6 months
The aim is to deliver an intervention to promote nurse leadership and decision-making in the hospital setting, by providing them with training for maintaining minimum service delivery standards for hospital infection control with respect to COVID-19; but also other infectious disease burden management.
Description: It will consist of 44 questions for core competencies of infection control and prevention, including 10 constructs of: (1) Identification of infectious disease processes, (2) Surveillance and epidemiologic investigations, (3) Preventing/controlling the transmission of infectious agents, (4) Employee/occupational health, (5) Management and communication planning, (6) Quality/performance improvement and patient safety, and (7) Education and research education, (8) Confidence with training and awareness for identification and implementation for COVID-19 prevention and control strategies, (9) confidence in training and awareness, and (10) satisfaction with workplace support. It is a five-point Likert-type scale (strongly agree - agree - neutral - disagree - strongly disagree). The highest value of the scale is 6 and the lowest value is 1; with 6 points showing strong agreement with the item statement (E.g. Q1. Can you differentiate between other infections and COVID-19).Measure: Core competencies in nurses for infection control and prevention (Min and Sil 2014) Time: 3 months
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