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Impact of Dry Eye Syndrome on Vision-Related Quality of Life

Purpose To evaluate the impact of dry eye syndrome (DES) on vision-associated quality of life. Design Cross-sectional study. Methods We identified 450 participants in the Women’s Health Study (WHS) and 240 participants in the Physicians’ Health Study (PHS) and sent a supplementary questionnaire aski... Full description

Journal Title: American journal of ophthalmology 2007, Vol.143 (3), p.409-415.e2
Main Author: Miljanović, Biljana, MD, MPH, MSc
Other Authors: Dana, Reza, MD, MPH, MSc , Sullivan, David A., PhD , Schaumberg, Debra A., ScD, OD, MPH
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Age
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: New York, NY: Elsevier Inc
ID: ISSN: 0002-9394
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recordid: cdi_pubmedcentral_primary_oai_pubmedcentral_nih_gov_1847608
title: Impact of Dry Eye Syndrome on Vision-Related Quality of Life
format: Article
creator:
  • Miljanović, Biljana, MD, MPH, MSc
  • Dana, Reza, MD, MPH, MSc
  • Sullivan, David A., PhD
  • Schaumberg, Debra A., ScD, OD, MPH
subjects:
  • Abridged Index Medicus
  • Activities of Daily Living
  • Adult
  • Age
  • Aged
  • Aged, 80 and over
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • Cardiovascular disease
  • Confidence intervals
  • Cross-Sectional Studies
  • Diabetes
  • Disability Evaluation
  • Double-Blind Method
  • Dry Eye Syndromes - complications
  • Dry Eye Syndromes - physiopathology
  • Eyes & eyesight
  • Family income
  • Female
  • Health Insurance Portability & Accountability Act 1996-US
  • Health Personnel
  • Health risk assessment
  • Humans
  • Hypertension
  • Medical sciences
  • Mens health
  • Middle Aged
  • Miscellaneous
  • Odds Ratio
  • Ophthalmology
  • Quality of Life
  • Sickness Impact Profile
  • Standard deviation
  • Surveys and Questionnaires
  • Vision Disorders - etiology
  • Vision Disorders - physiopathology
  • Women's Health
  • Womens health
ispartof: American journal of ophthalmology, 2007, Vol.143 (3), p.409-415.e2
description: Purpose To evaluate the impact of dry eye syndrome (DES) on vision-associated quality of life. Design Cross-sectional study. Methods We identified 450 participants in the Women’s Health Study (WHS) and 240 participants in the Physicians’ Health Study (PHS) and sent a supplementary questionnaire asking how much their everyday activities were limited by symptoms of dry eye and to what degree problems with their eyes limited them in reading, driving, working at the computer, their professional activity, and watching television. By design, one-third of study subjects had clinically diagnosed DES or severe symptoms and two-thirds did not. We used logistic regression to examine relationships of DES with reported problems with everyday activities in each cohort and pooled estimates using meta-analysis methods. Results Of the participants invited, 85% completed the supplementary questionnaire, including 135 WHS and 55 PHS participants with DES, and 250 WHS and 149 PHS participants without DES. Controlling for age, diabetes, hypertension, and other factors, those with DES were more likely to report problems with reading ([odds ratio] OR = 3.64, 95% [confidence interval] CI 2.45 to 5.40, P < .0001); carrying out professional work (OR = 3.49, 95% CI 1.72 to 7.09, P= 0.001); using a computer (OR = 3.37, 95% CI 2.11 to 5.38, P < .0001); watching television (OR = 2.84, 95% CI 1.05 to 7.74, P = .04); driving during the day (OR = 2.80, 95% CI 1.58 to 4.96, P < .0001); and driving at night (OR = 2.20, 95% CI 1.48 to 3.28, P < .0001). Conclusions DES is associated with a measurable adverse impact on several common and important tasks of daily living, further implicating this condition as an important public health problem deserving increased attention and resources.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0002-9394
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0002-9394
  • 1879-1891
url: Link


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creatorcontribMiljanović, Biljana, MD, MPH, MSc ; Dana, Reza, MD, MPH, MSc ; Sullivan, David A., PhD ; Schaumberg, Debra A., ScD, OD, MPH
descriptionPurpose To evaluate the impact of dry eye syndrome (DES) on vision-associated quality of life. Design Cross-sectional study. Methods We identified 450 participants in the Women’s Health Study (WHS) and 240 participants in the Physicians’ Health Study (PHS) and sent a supplementary questionnaire asking how much their everyday activities were limited by symptoms of dry eye and to what degree problems with their eyes limited them in reading, driving, working at the computer, their professional activity, and watching television. By design, one-third of study subjects had clinically diagnosed DES or severe symptoms and two-thirds did not. We used logistic regression to examine relationships of DES with reported problems with everyday activities in each cohort and pooled estimates using meta-analysis methods. Results Of the participants invited, 85% completed the supplementary questionnaire, including 135 WHS and 55 PHS participants with DES, and 250 WHS and 149 PHS participants without DES. Controlling for age, diabetes, hypertension, and other factors, those with DES were more likely to report problems with reading ([odds ratio] OR = 3.64, 95% [confidence interval] CI 2.45 to 5.40, P < .0001); carrying out professional work (OR = 3.49, 95% CI 1.72 to 7.09, P= 0.001); using a computer (OR = 3.37, 95% CI 2.11 to 5.38, P < .0001); watching television (OR = 2.84, 95% CI 1.05 to 7.74, P = .04); driving during the day (OR = 2.80, 95% CI 1.58 to 4.96, P < .0001); and driving at night (OR = 2.20, 95% CI 1.48 to 3.28, P < .0001). Conclusions DES is associated with a measurable adverse impact on several common and important tasks of daily living, further implicating this condition as an important public health problem deserving increased attention and resources.
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subjectAbridged Index Medicus ; Activities of Daily Living ; Adult ; Age ; Aged ; Aged, 80 and over ; Biological and medical sciences ; Cardiovascular disease ; Confidence intervals ; Cross-Sectional Studies ; Diabetes ; Disability Evaluation ; Double-Blind Method ; Dry Eye Syndromes - complications ; Dry Eye Syndromes - physiopathology ; Eyes & eyesight ; Family income ; Female ; Health Insurance Portability & Accountability Act 1996-US ; Health Personnel ; Health risk assessment ; Humans ; Hypertension ; Medical sciences ; Mens health ; Middle Aged ; Miscellaneous ; Odds Ratio ; Ophthalmology ; Quality of Life ; Sickness Impact Profile ; Standard deviation ; Surveys and Questionnaires ; Vision Disorders - etiology ; Vision Disorders - physiopathology ; Women's Health ; Womens health
ispartofAmerican journal of ophthalmology, 2007, Vol.143 (3), p.409-415.e2
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descriptionPurpose To evaluate the impact of dry eye syndrome (DES) on vision-associated quality of life. Design Cross-sectional study. Methods We identified 450 participants in the Women’s Health Study (WHS) and 240 participants in the Physicians’ Health Study (PHS) and sent a supplementary questionnaire asking how much their everyday activities were limited by symptoms of dry eye and to what degree problems with their eyes limited them in reading, driving, working at the computer, their professional activity, and watching television. By design, one-third of study subjects had clinically diagnosed DES or severe symptoms and two-thirds did not. We used logistic regression to examine relationships of DES with reported problems with everyday activities in each cohort and pooled estimates using meta-analysis methods. Results Of the participants invited, 85% completed the supplementary questionnaire, including 135 WHS and 55 PHS participants with DES, and 250 WHS and 149 PHS participants without DES. Controlling for age, diabetes, hypertension, and other factors, those with DES were more likely to report problems with reading ([odds ratio] OR = 3.64, 95% [confidence interval] CI 2.45 to 5.40, P < .0001); carrying out professional work (OR = 3.49, 95% CI 1.72 to 7.09, P= 0.001); using a computer (OR = 3.37, 95% CI 2.11 to 5.38, P < .0001); watching television (OR = 2.84, 95% CI 1.05 to 7.74, P = .04); driving during the day (OR = 2.80, 95% CI 1.58 to 4.96, P < .0001); and driving at night (OR = 2.20, 95% CI 1.48 to 3.28, P < .0001). Conclusions DES is associated with a measurable adverse impact on several common and important tasks of daily living, further implicating this condition as an important public health problem deserving increased attention and resources.
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1Activities of Daily Living
2Adult
3Age
4Aged
5Aged, 80 and over
6Biological and medical sciences
7Cardiovascular disease
8Confidence intervals
9Cross-Sectional Studies
10Diabetes
11Disability Evaluation
12Double-Blind Method
13Dry Eye Syndromes - complications
14Dry Eye Syndromes - physiopathology
15Eyes & eyesight
16Family income
17Female
18Health Insurance Portability & Accountability Act 1996-US
19Health Personnel
20Health risk assessment
21Humans
22Hypertension
23Medical sciences
24Mens health
25Middle Aged
26Miscellaneous
27Odds Ratio
28Ophthalmology
29Quality of Life
30Sickness Impact Profile
31Standard deviation
32Surveys and Questionnaires
33Vision Disorders - etiology
34Vision Disorders - physiopathology
35Women's Health
36Womens health
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8Confidence intervals
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abstractPurpose To evaluate the impact of dry eye syndrome (DES) on vision-associated quality of life. Design Cross-sectional study. Methods We identified 450 participants in the Women’s Health Study (WHS) and 240 participants in the Physicians’ Health Study (PHS) and sent a supplementary questionnaire asking how much their everyday activities were limited by symptoms of dry eye and to what degree problems with their eyes limited them in reading, driving, working at the computer, their professional activity, and watching television. By design, one-third of study subjects had clinically diagnosed DES or severe symptoms and two-thirds did not. We used logistic regression to examine relationships of DES with reported problems with everyday activities in each cohort and pooled estimates using meta-analysis methods. Results Of the participants invited, 85% completed the supplementary questionnaire, including 135 WHS and 55 PHS participants with DES, and 250 WHS and 149 PHS participants without DES. Controlling for age, diabetes, hypertension, and other factors, those with DES were more likely to report problems with reading ([odds ratio] OR = 3.64, 95% [confidence interval] CI 2.45 to 5.40, P < .0001); carrying out professional work (OR = 3.49, 95% CI 1.72 to 7.09, P= 0.001); using a computer (OR = 3.37, 95% CI 2.11 to 5.38, P < .0001); watching television (OR = 2.84, 95% CI 1.05 to 7.74, P = .04); driving during the day (OR = 2.80, 95% CI 1.58 to 4.96, P < .0001); and driving at night (OR = 2.20, 95% CI 1.48 to 3.28, P < .0001). Conclusions DES is associated with a measurable adverse impact on several common and important tasks of daily living, further implicating this condition as an important public health problem deserving increased attention and resources.
copNew York, NY
pubElsevier Inc
pmid17317388
doi10.1016/j.ajo.2006.11.060
oafree_for_read