Last edited by Nizragore
Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

4 edition of The economic burden of osteoarthritis in Ontario found in the catalog.

The economic burden of osteoarthritis in Ontario

The economic burden of osteoarthritis in Ontario

the patient"s perspective.

  • 90 Want to read
  • 33 Currently reading

Published by National Library of Canada in Ottawa .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Thesis (M.Sc.) -- University of Toronto, 2003.

SeriesCanadian theses = -- Thèses canadiennes
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination2 microfiches : negative.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21299590M
ISBN 100612843351
OCLC/WorldCa57002123

  1. Fransen M, McConnell S, Harmer AR, et al. Exercise for osteoarthritis of the knee: a Cochrane systematic review. Br J Sports Med;49(24) 2. Gupta S, Hawker GA, Laporte A, et al. The economic burden of disabling hip and knee osteoarthritis (OA) from the perspective of individuals living with this condition. The economic burden of arthritis on patients and society is high in every country that it has been estimated. In the total costs attributable to arthritis and other rheumatic conditions (AORC) in the US was approximately $ billion equalling % of the .

  Osteoarthritis Action Alliance Announces Launch- A National Public Health Agenda for Osteoarthritis: Update A national policy document that address the burden .   Equine Osteoarthritis: The Economic Impact. “It is widely acknowledged that OA is a notable burden on the equine industry, and horse owners are encouraged to consider the economic .

31 Economic Burden of Rheumatic. Diseases, 32 Clinical Trial Design and Analysis, 33 Assessment of Health Outcomes, 34 Biologic Markers, 35 Occupational and Recreational Musculoskeletal. Disorders, 36 Cardiovascular Risk in Rheumatic. Disease, 37 Cancer Risk in Rheumatic Diseases, 38 Introduction to Physical. Osteoarthritis (OA) is the most common joint disorder in the world and is the most frequent cause of walking related disability among older adults in the US, which brings a significant economic burden and reduces quality of life. The initiation and development of OA typically involves degeneration or progressive loss of the structure and function of articular cartilage.


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The economic burden of osteoarthritis in Ontario Download PDF EPUB FB2

As the most common form of joint disease, osteoarthritis (OA) is associated with an extremely high economic burden. This burden is largely attributable to the effects of disability, comorbid Author: Ryan Bitton.

The Economic Burden of Osteoarthritis. were US$ per person per year based on The economic burden of osteoarthritis in Ontario book data from a government health plan from the province of Ontario. Objective: To compare the economic burden to society incurred by patients with RA, OA, or high blood pressure (HBP) in Ontario, Canada.

Methods: Consecutive subjects recruited by 52 rheumatologists (RA) and 76 family physicians (OA and HBP) were interviewed at baseline and 3 months.

Information was collected on demographics, health status, and any by: Feng Xie, Bruno Kovic, Xuejing Jin, Xiaoning He, Mengxiao Wang and Camila Silvestre, Economic and Humanistic Burden of Osteoarthritis: A Systematic Review of Large Sample Studies, PharmacoEconomics, /sx, 34, 11, (), ().Cited by:   Osteoarthritis is responsible for a very high number of primary healthcare visits as well as knee and hip replacement operations, plus hospital costs in general.

However, the socio-economic burden of osteoarthritis is not only limited to the direct costs of healthcare use but also includes significant non-healthcare-related costs. Introduction. Many studies have explored the economic burden of rheumatic diseases, mainly inflammatory arthritides and musculoskeletal disorders such as back problems1, 2, is the most frequent or prevalent chronic joint disease and a major contributor to functional disability and loss of autonomy in older adults ing to the World Health Organization inamong diseases.

Objective. To develop an evidence‐based guideline for the comprehensive management of osteoarthritis (OA) as a collaboration between the American College of Rheumatology (ACR) and the Arthritis Foundation, updating the ACR recommendations for.

and high blood pressure.3 In Ontario, people with osteoarthritis report a quality of life 10% to 25% lower than those without osteoarthritis, and they incur health care costs two to three times higher.5 The rising rates of osteoarthritis will have a substantial impact on.

Introduction. The hallmark symptom of osteoarthritis (OA), the most common form of arthritis, is pain. This is the symptom that drives individuals to seek medical attention, and contributes to functional limitations and reduced quality of life.

1–4 Largely because of pain, lower extremity OA is well-recognized as the leading cause of mobility impairment in older adults in the US. 5,6. To estimate the global burden of hip and knee osteoarthritis (OA) as part of the Global Burden of Disease study and to explore how the burden of hip and knee OA compares with other conditions.

Economic Burden. Combining direct and indirect costs for OA and allied disorders, average annual all-cause costs for the years were $ billion. Total incremental costs (direct and indirect costs directly associated with osteoarthritis) were $ billion.

Osteoarthritis (OA) is a highly prevalent disease affecting mainly knees, hips and hands. It has potentially devastating effects on health-related quality of life and will represent an increasing economic burden in the future.

Moreover, pain and physical disability brought about. Objective: To estimate the direct and indirect arthritis-attributable costs to individuals with disabling hip and/or knee osteoarthritis (OA).

Methods: An established population cohort with disabling hip and/or knee OA from two regions of Ontario, Canada was surveyed to determine participant and caregiver costs related to OA, and the predictors of these costs.

Osteoarthritis is a leading cause of disability and source of societal cost in older adults. With an ageing and increasingly obese population, this syndrome is becoming even more prevalent than in previous decades.

In recent years, we have gained important insights into the cause and pathogenesis of pain in osteoarthritis. The diagnosis of osteoarthritis is clinically based despite the. The economic burden associated with osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, and hypertension: a comparative study.

Ann Rheum Dis,8 Blagojevic M, Jinks C, Jeffery A, Jordan KP. Risk factors for onset of osteoarthritis of the knee in older adults: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Osteoarthritis and cartilage,  #### What you need to know Osteoarthritis is a degenerative joint disease that causes progressive damage to articular cartilage and surrounding structures.

The hip is the second most commonly affected joint (after the knee), and around 11% ( million) of people in England are affected.1 This review updates readers on current management options for hip osteoarthritis.

Osteoarthritis (OA), the most common type of arthritis,5 accounts for much of this burden. Our objective was to review the epidemiologic and health services literature in order to describe the personal and societal burden of OA among U.S.

adults in the general population. In other words, we studied the OA burden from a population­health. The high prevalence of osteoarthritis entails significant costs to society.

Direct costs include clinician visits, medications, therapeutic modalities, and surgical intervention. Indirect costs. Osteoarthritis and the resultant pain and disability is a significant and pressing problem across the world as identified in a number of international reports.

According to the World Health Organization, % of men and % of women older than 60 years of age worldwide have symptomatic osteoarthritis (OA), making OA one of the most prevalent. The Burden of Osteoarthritis: Clinical and Quality-of-Life Issues. October 6, Roland W. Moskowitz, MD.

Osteoarthritis (OA), the most common form of arthritis, is a. The median economic burden was $1, dollars per month, with 95% of these costs being borne by the individual (Guerriere et al., ).

Recent research from Painaustralia suggests that every Australian dollar spent on increasing pain education and improving access to multidisciplinary pain care could result in and Australian dollars.Arthritis Foundation - 8 - General Facts-There are more than types of arthritis.(CDC )-Currently, arthritis affects more than one in four adults.- In rural areas in the U.S, one in three adults has arthritis.

(Barbour – MMWR [66] )-Newer adjusted estimates for suggest that arthritisprevalence in the U.S. has been substantially underestimated.The economic burden associated with osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, and hypertension: a comparative study A Maetzel, L C Li, J Pencharz, G Tomlinson, C Bombardier, the Community Hypertension and The economic burden incurred by RA significantly exceeds that related to OA and HBP, while obtained from the Ontario Schedule of Benefits.