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Communication dans un congrès

Minimal clinically important difference for the EORTC QLQ-C30 and QLQ-BN20 questionnaires in glioblastoma patients using several distribution and anchor-based methods

Ahmad Ousmen 1, 2 Amelie Anota 3, 1 Bruno Chauffert 4, 5 Loic Feuvret 6 Luc Taillandier 7, 8 Didier Frappaz 9, 10, 11, 12 Herve Taillia 13 Roland Schott 14 Francois Ducray 15 Michel Fabbro 16 Isabelle Tennevet 17 Francois Ghiringhelli 18 Jean-Sebastien Guillamo 19, 20 Xavier Durando 21 Daniel Castera 22 Marc Frenay 23 Chantal Campello 24 Jerome Skrzypski 25 Olivier Chinot 26 Franck Bonnetain 27
20 CERVOxy - Hypoxie, physiopathologies cérébrovasculaire et tumorale
ISTCT - Imagerie et Stratégies Thérapeutiques des pathologies Cérébrales et Tumorales
27 UMQVC - Unité de Méthodologie et de Qualité de Vie en Cancérologie
CEF2P / CARCINO - Carcinogénèse épithéliale : facteurs prédictifs et pronostiques - UFC (UR 3181), Pôle cancérologie (CHRU Besançon), IRFC - Institut Régional Fédératif du Cancer
Abstract : Many researches have been conducted in the last decades on the determination of the minimal clinically important difference (MCID) for health-related quality of life (HRQOL) scores. Several methods have been proposed, generally classified in distribution or anchor-based methods. A joint use of both distribution and anchorbased approaches, using several distributions and anchors, should be recommended to study the consistency and reliability of the results. Our objective was to explore and to compare seven approaches from the distribution and anchor based methods of the MCID in EORTC questionnaires using a small sample size, to highlight the advantages and disadvantages of each of them and the consistency of the results. Methods: Data from a randomized phase II clinical trial in unresectable glioblastoma patients were used. Patients completed the EORTC QLQ-C30 questionnaire and the QLQ-BN20 brain cancer module at baseline and during the treatment. Four distribution-based approaches were applied using baseline scores: 0.2 standard deviation (SD), 0.3 SD, 0.5 SD and the standard error of measurement. Three anchors were used: the patient rating of change (PRC), global HRQOL change (GHC) using item 30 of the QLQ-C30 and the Karnofsky performance status (PS). Correlation between HRQOL and the anchors were checked. Results: Among the 134 patients involved in this study, 102 patients (76 %) had at least one HRQOL score available at baseline and were included in the analysis based on the distribution. For the distributions, the minimal and maximal MCID were (4–18) and (2–16) for the QLQ-C30 and QLQ-BN20 questionnaires respectively. Regarding the anchor, the role functioning dimension of the QLQ-C30 questionnaire was correlated with both PS and GHC anchors (r[0.30). The MCID calculated for this dimension was 5 points for deterioration and 2 points for improvement. Conclusions: The strength of our study is the diversity of anchors explored in order to estimate the MCID (evaluated by the patient himself and one evaluated by the clinicians), but the sample size is challenging in this context of poor prognostic disease using anchor based approaches. These results will be compared to other published results for brain cancer tumor with QLQ-BN20.
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https://hal-u-picardie.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-03598677
Contributeur : Louise Dessaivre Connectez-vous pour contacter le contributeur
Soumis le : samedi 5 mars 2022 - 17:54:54
Dernière modification le : vendredi 20 mai 2022 - 09:06:40

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Ahmad Ousmen, Amelie Anota, Bruno Chauffert, Loic Feuvret, Luc Taillandier, et al.. Minimal clinically important difference for the EORTC QLQ-C30 and QLQ-BN20 questionnaires in glioblastoma patients using several distribution and anchor-based methods. 24th Annual Conference of the International Society for Quality of Life Research, Oct 2017, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States. ⟨10.1007/s11136-017-1658-6⟩. ⟨hal-03598677⟩

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