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161. Hip pain and mobility deficits&mdash

, and the associated implementation strategies are listed in the original guideline document. Resources For information about availability, see the Availability of Companion Documents and Patient Resources fields below. Getting Better Living with Illness Effectiveness Patient-centeredness Cibulka MT, Bloom NJ, Enseki KR, Macdonald CW, Woehrle J, McDonough CM. Hip pain and mobility deficits-hip osteoarthritis: revision 2017. J Orthop Sports Phys Ther. 2017 Jun;47(6):A1-A37. [77 references] Not applicable (...) Hip pain and mobility deficits&mdash Hip pain and mobility deficits—hip osteoarthritis: revision 2017. | National Guideline Clearinghouse success fail May JUN 09 2017 2018 2019 18 May 2018 - 12 Jul 2018 COLLECTED BY Organization: Formed in 2009, the Archive Team (not to be confused with the archive.org Archive-It Team) is a rogue archivist collective dedicated to saving copies of rapidly dying or deleted websites for the sake of history and digital heritage. The group is 100% composed

2017 National Guideline Clearinghouse (partial archive)

162. Type 2 Diabetes (T2D) Basal Insulin Users: The Mobile Study (MOBILE)

during remote visits. Participants will have type 2 diabetes and be using basal insulin (with or without oral medications and/or Glucagon-Like-Peptide-1 (GLP-1) analogue) and have an elevated Hemoglobin A1C (HbA1c). Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Diabetes Mellitus, Type 2 Device: Dexcom G6 CGM System Device: Blood glucose meter Not Applicable Detailed Description: The study is referred to as the "Continuous Glucose MOnitoring in T2D Basal InsuLin UsErs, also known as The MOBILE (...) Type 2 Diabetes (T2D) Basal Insulin Users: The Mobile Study (MOBILE) Type 2 Diabetes (T2D) Basal Insulin Users: The Mobile Study (MOBILE) - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Type 2 Diabetes (T2D

2018 Clinical Trials

163. Social anxiety apps: a systematic review and assessment of app descriptors across mobile store platformsEditor's Choice

literacy, geographical restrictions, financial cost, lack of awareness of existing and effective treatment options, health system capacity and fear of stigma. In a 2010 study, 63.9% of respondents reported concerns about financial cost as the main barrier to seeking treatment, followed by uncertainty of where to seek help (63.2%), and long appointment waitlists (52.1%). Non-traditional methods of treatment delivery such as mobile applications (apps) can widen the reach of mental health services (...) on various mobile platforms. We also assessed the empirical evidence of the effectiveness of social anxiety apps in the literature. Mobile application search In June 2016, we carried out a search of the three main app platforms: Apple (iTunes), Android (Google Play) and Windows (Windows Store). We searched across all store categories, rather than restricting to a specific category. However, our search was limited to those apps that had any of the keywords below in the title or app description. Two

2017 Evidence-Based Mental Health

164. Implementation of a Smartphone Application in Medical Education

choice test 4 weeks after randomisation. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Education, Medical Device: Smartphone Application Not Applicable Detailed Description: Smartphones are devices that are commonly used by medical professionals. Their adoption by students and physicians is increasing, with reported use rates of roughly 85%. Reasons behind these implementation rates stem from their versatility, since this technology provides mobile communications and advanced informatics (...) Implementation of a Smartphone Application in Medical Education Implementation of a Smartphone Application in Medical Education - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Implementation of a Smartphone

2016 Clinical Trials

165. Ascyrus Medical Dissection Stent

-licensing activity for the . For more information on the type of information found in PLATs, please refer to the For additional information about the medical device application process, refer to the . Licence Number: Post-Licensing Activity Table (PLAT) Activity/Application Type, Application Number Date Submitted Decision and Date Summary of Activities 1 What was approved? Application Milestones: Application Milestone Date For additional information about the medical device application process, refer (...) to the 4 What follow-up measures will the company take? 6 What other information is available about medical devices? 7 What was the scientific rationale for Health Canada's decision? Date modified: 2016-04-13 About this site Contacts News Government Transparency Feedback Social media Mobile centre

2019 Health Canada - Drug and Health Product Register

166. An Overview of Clinical Applications of Artificial Intelligence

to be approved without the need for resubmissions, an issue of particular concern with self-learning and self-adapting software. 22 The program is intended to go through pilot testing for products classified as software as a medical device in 2019. 23 Regulation of specialized AI applications may require additional considerations. For example, CAR recommends that AI tools with radiology applications must consider the principles of evidence-based medicine and should receive the same level of clinical (...) and interpretation of images. Recent studies suggest that AI can make predictions when interpreting images at a level of competence comparable to that of a physician. 30 Given radiologist error rates at around 3% to 5% in image interpretations, 31 AI may play an important role in preventing medical errors. This is because AI applications are able to process large amounts of data, without being affected by lapses in memory, emotional response, or fatigue. 32 In addition to the interpretation and reading

2018 CADTH - Issues in Emerging Health Technologies

167. Mobile phone support helps smokers quit

, or online support that was not tailored to the individual. Smoking remains a leading cause of illness and deaths in the UK. Around 20% of adults smoke and two-third of smokers express a desire to quit. NHS Stop Smoking services offer a range of support to people wanting to quit, including mobile phone support. This review lends support to this service. No studies of smartphone applications met inclusion criteria. This would be a valuable area for further study, together with tailored messages (...) replacement therapy, such as patches and tablets; support in person, online or via telephone; and medication such as varenicline. In the UK, 93% of adults own a mobile phone, making them a potentially powerful tool to support smokers who want to quit. This systematic review examined the long-term outcomes of using mobile phones to help people stop smoking. What did this study do? This systematic review and meta-analysis pooled the results of 12 randomised controlled trials of mobile phone based smoking

2018 NIHR Dissemination Centre

168. Texting 2 Quit – Using mobile phones to support people quit smoking

Service offers text messages and apps (applications that run on smartphones), and many US quit-lines offer text message based support in addition to phone counselling. As use of mobiles and mobile broadband continues to grow, and outnumber connections to fixed telephone or internet lines in many regions, health services want to take advantage. Being so widespread means mobile-based interventions are scalable, affordable, and can reach people anywhere, anytime; but is mobile phone support effective (...) Texting 2 Quit – Using mobile phones to support people quit smoking Texting 2 Quit – Using mobile phones to support people quit smoking - Evidently Cochrane Search and hit Go By May 18, 2016 // As UK legislation comes into force today, requiring tobacco products to be sold in plain, standardized packaging, public health doctor David Roberts looks at Cochrane evidence on mobile phone-based interventions to help people quit smoking. How many people are smokers? Globally, some 20% of people over

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2016 Evidently Cochrane

169. Use of Mobile Devices, Social Media, and Crowdsourcing as Digital Strategies to Improve Emergency Cardiovascular Care

the published literature demonstrate potential applications for mobile devices to improve ECCC and outcomes. Because this area is evolving rapidly, these examples likely represent only a fraction of the mobile devices and apps being created, pilot tested, and implemented in this area, yet there remains a paucity of formal research evaluation of mobile devices with regard to ECCC. This is a medical research priority, because mobile devices and apps continue to proliferate. There are challenges in using (...) strategies to address this challenge. One promising area to improve ECCC is the use of digital tools and digital strategies such as mobile devices, social media, and crowdsourcing. The AHA has identified digital strategies as an important factor to help achieve the 2020 goals of improved cardiovascular health. Other organizations are also supporting study in this area through requests for applications and funding opportunities. The Institute of Medicine report entitled “Strategies to Improve Cardiac

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2016 American Heart Association

170. Common elements and features of a mobile-based self-management system for people living with HIV (PubMed)

).This cross-sectional study was done in two main phases in 2017. In the first phase, a review was conducted in relevant databases such as; PubMed, Scopus, Up To Date, and Web of Science. The keywords used to search for resources were as follows; Self-care, Self-management, Data elements, Minimum data set, Mobile application, Mobile health, and HIV/AIDS. In the second phase, the infectious diseases specialists and health information managers affiliated with Tehran University of Medical Sciences were (...) Common elements and features of a mobile-based self-management system for people living with HIV In recent years, mobile-based applications have become important technologies to the delivery of healthcare around the world. Mobile-based self-management systems with standard features for providing, evaluating, and improving HIV care are significantly required in developing countries.To determine the common elements of a mobile-based self-management system for people living with HIV (PLWH

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2018 Electronic physician

171. Mobile health considerations for kidney disease and transplantation (PubMed)

Mobile health considerations for kidney disease and transplantation 29963558 2018 11 14 2306-9740 4 2018 mHealth Mhealth Mobile health considerations for kidney disease and transplantation. 13 10.21037/mhealth.2018.05.02 Sieverdes John C JC Medical University of South Carolina, College of Nursing, Technology Applications Center for Healthful Lifestyles, Charleston, SC 29425-1600, USA. eng Editorial 2018 05 18 China Mhealth 101678564 2306-9740 Conflicts of Interest: The author has no conflicts

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2018 mHealth

172. Using mobile technology to engage sexual and gender minorities in clinical research. (PubMed)

Using mobile technology to engage sexual and gender minorities in clinical research. Historical and current stigmatizing and discriminatory experiences drive sexual and gender minority (SGM) people away from health care and clinical research. Being medically underserved, they face numerous disparities that make them vulnerable to poor health outcomes. Effective methods to engage and recruit SGM people into clinical research studies are needed.To promote health equity and understand SGM health (...) needs, we sought to design an online, national, longitudinal cohort study entitled The PRIDE (Population Research in Identity and Disparities for Equality) Study that enabled SGM people to safely participate, provide demographic and health data, and generate SGM health-related research ideas.We developed an iPhone mobile application ("app") to engage and recruit SGM people to The PRIDE Study-Phase 1. Participants completed demographic and health surveys and joined in asynchronous discussions about

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2019 PLoS ONE

173. Identifying Policies, Financial Support and Professional Regulations for Medically Necessary Hair Removal

• Information about other “medically necessary” hair-removal services is largely assumed to be under the care of family physicians or dermatologists Ontario • Sex reassignment surgery is only insured once prior approval has been obtained from the Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care (16; 17) • Laser technology under CSA Standard Z386-14 – Safe Use of Lasers in Health Care Facilities is referred to for medical applications • ANSI Standard Z136.1 and ANSI Standard Z136.3 summarize the most important (...) a designated professional in the area) • Health Canada safety guidelines for use of Class 3b and 4 laser hair-removal devices also apply (4) Nova Scotia • As of 2016, there have been no provincial guidelines, policies or standards applicable to elective or medically necessary laser hair removal in Nova Scotia,(4) however, Health Canada safety guidelines for use of Class 3b and 4 laser hair-removal devices still apply (4) • Transition-related hair removal is not publicly funded (13) • Information about

2018 McMaster Health Forum

174. Power Mobility for Preschool Children

from: 35. (SMD-005) power wheelchair application [Internet]. Winnipeg: Society for Manitobans with Disabilities -- Wheelchair Services; 2014 Feb. [cited 2015 Dec 22]. Available from: 36. Powered mobility for children under three years of age [Internet]. Allambie Heights, Australia: Cerebral Palsy Allliance; 2015 Jun 18. [cited 2015 Dec 22]. Available from: Tags disabled children, electrical equipment and supplies, mobility limitation, pediatrics, programs, wheelchairs, medical devices, Funding (...) opportunities as other children to move independently and interact with their environment. 11 Despite evidence of the effectiveness and applicability of power mobility in young children, these technologies may be underutilized and supply may be limited. 12 It is also unclear what approach practitioners and payers are taking in prescribing, supporting, and funding the use of power mobility in preschool children and what the resource implications of these devices are for payers and families

2015 Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health - Environmental Scanning

175. Mobile Apps for Teaching Intubation: Scoping Review and Critical Analysis in eLearning (PubMed)

Mobile Apps for Teaching Intubation: Scoping Review and Critical Analysis in eLearning Airway management is a core skill in anesthesia ensuring adequate oxygenation and delivery of inhalational agents for the patient.The goals of this study were to critically evaluate the quality of airway management apps and target revised Bloom's Taxonomy cognitive levels.An electronic search using the keywords "airway" and "airway management" was conducted in May 2015 across the App Store, Google Play (...) in the scientific literature. For Bloom's Taxonomy, 37% (24/65) of apps targeted knowledge, 5% (3/65) comprehension, 22% (14/65) application, 28% (18/65) analysis, 9% (6/65) evaluation, and 0% synthesis. Multivariate analysis identified cost of apps, size of apps (MB), and apps targeting trainees and paramedics to be associated with higher levels of cognitive processing of revised Bloom's Taxonomy.Apps developed for teaching intubation target lower levels of cognitive processing and are largely not validated

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2017 JMIR medical education

176. Mobile X-Ray Imaging for Small and Remote Emergency Departments

study only. It may not be copied, posted on a web site, redistributed by email or stored on an electronic system without the prior written permission of CADTH or applicable copyright owner. Links: This report may contain links to other information available on the websites of third parties on the Internet. CADTH does not have control over the content of such sites. Use of third party sites is governed by the owners’ own terms and conditions. TITLE: Mobile X-Ray Imaging for Small and Remote Emergency (...) Mobile X-Ray Imaging for Small and Remote Emergency Departments Disclaimer: The Rapid Response Service is an information service for those involved in planning and providing health care in Canada. Rapid responses are based on a limited literature search and are not comprehensive, systematic reviews. The intent is to provide a list of sources of the best evidence on the topic that CADTH could identify using all reasonable efforts within the time allowed. Rapid responses should be considered

2015 Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health - Rapid Review

177. Clyde-sider applicant journeys: findings from a follow-up survey

Clyde-sider applicant journeys: findings from a follow-up survey Clyde-sider applicant journeys: findings from a follow-up survey Gregor Yates and Russell Jones Glasgow Centre of Population Health January 20162 Acknowledgements The authors would like to thank each Glasgow 2014 clyde-sider applicant who took time to complete the follow-up survey. Further thanks go to steering group members from the Scottish Government, Glasgow City Council, the University of Strathclyde, Glasgow Life, Volunteer (...) Manager Glasgow Centre for Population Health Email: russell.jones.2@glasgow.ac.ukPre-Games expectations and past volunteering experiences of Glasgow 2014 clyde-sider applicants | 3 Contents Executive summary 5 1. Introduction 9 1.1 Delivering a volunteering legacy 9 1.2 Evidence from past mega-sporting 10 1.3 About this report 11 2. Survey design and methods 12 2.1 Study design 12 2.2 Survey design 12 2.3 Recruitment 12 2.4 Comparable data and reports 13 2.5 Analysis 13 3. Demographic profile

2016 Glasgow Centre for Population Health

178. Mobile X-Ray Imaging Versus Fixed X-Ray Imaging in Long-term Care

Mobile X-Ray Imaging Versus Fixed X-Ray Imaging in Long-term Care TITLE: Mobile X-Ray Imaging Versus Fixed X-Ray Imaging in Long-term Care: Clinical and Cost-Effectiveness DATE: 07 March 2014 RESEARCH QUESTIONS 1. What is the clinical effectiveness of mobile x-ray imaging versus fixed x-ray imaging for residents in long-term care? 2. What is the cost effectiveness of mobile x-ray imaging versus fixed x-ray imaging for residents in long-term care? KEY MESSAGE One non-randomized study (...) on the benefits of mobile radiography for residents in long-term care was identified. METHODS A limited literature search was conducted on key resources including PubMed, The Cochrane Library (2014, Issue 2), University of York Centre for Reviews and Dissemination (CRD) databases, ECRI (Health Devices Gold), Canadian and major international health technology agencies, as well as a focused Internet search. No methodological filters were applied to limit retrieval by publication type. Where possible, retrieval

2014 Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health - Rapid Review

179. Mobilization of Adult Inpatients in Hospitals or Long-Term/Chronic Care Facilities

Mobilization of Adult Inpatients in Hospitals or Long-Term/Chronic Care Facilities TITLE: Mobilization of Adult Inpatients in Hospitals or Long-Term/Chronic Care Facilities: Benefits and Harms, Safety, and Guidelines DATE: 25 February 2014 RESEARCH QUESTIONS 1. What are the benefits and harms associated with mobilization of adult inpatients in hospitals or long-term/chronic care facilities? 2. What are the safety issues surrounding mobilization of adult inpatients in hospitals or long- term (...) /chronic care facilities? 3. What are the evidence-based guidelines associated with mobilization of adult inpatients in hospitals or long-term/chronic care facilities? KEY MESSAGE Two systematic reviews, one randomized controlled trial, and five non-randomized studies were identified regarding benefits and harms associated with mobilization of adult inpatients in hospitals or long-term/chronic care facilities. METHODS A focused search (with main concepts appearing in title or as a major subject heading

2014 Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health - Rapid Review

180. Mobile Apps for Improving Health

];20(3):513-8. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3628067 PubMed: PM23429637 Mobile Apps for Health 4 Review Articles 19. Schap TE, Zhu F, Delp EJ, Boushey CJ. Merging dietary assessment with the adolescent lifestyle. J Hum Nutr Diet [Internet]. 2014 Jan [cited 2014 May 1];27 Suppl 1:82-8. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3688702 PubMed: PM23489518 20. Derbyshire E, Dancey D. Smartphone medical applications for women's health: what is the evidence (...) ://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3962588 PubMed: PM24650843 4. Allen JK, Stephens J, Dennison Himmelfarb CR, Stewart KJ, Hauck S. Randomized controlled pilot study testing use of smartphone technology for obesity treatment. J Obes [Internet]. 2013 [cited 2014 May 1];2013:151597. Available from: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3872411 PubMed: PM24392223 5. Brindal E, Hendrie G, Freyne J, Coombe M, Berkovsky S, Noakes M. Design and pilot results of a mobile phone weight-loss application for women

2014 Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health - Rapid Review

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