Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/11054/1968
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dc.contributorSubramaniam, A.en_US
dc.contributorUeno, R.en_US
dc.contributorTiruvoipati, R.en_US
dc.contributorSrikanth, V.en_US
dc.contributorBailey, M.en_US
dc.contributorPilcher, D.en_US
dc.date.accessioned2022-10-25T01:43:41Z-
dc.date.available2022-10-25T01:43:41Z-
dc.date.issued2022-
dc.identifier.govdoc01939en_US
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/11054/1968-
dc.descriptionIncludes data from WHCG.en_US
dc.description.abstractBackground The Clinical Frailty Scale (CFS) is the most commonly used frailty measure in intensive care unit (ICU) patients. The hospital frailty risk score (HFRS) was recently proposed for the quantification of frailty. We aimed to compare the HFRS with the CFS in critically ill patients in predicting long-term survival up to one year following ICU admission. Methods In this retrospective multicentre cohort study from 16 public ICUs in the state of Victoria, Australia between 1st January 2017 and 30th June 2018, ICU admission episodes listed in the Australian and New Zealand Intensive Care Society Adult Patient Database registry with a documented CFS, which had been linked with the Victorian Admitted Episode Dataset and the Victorian Death Index were examined. The HFRS was calculated for each patient using the International Statistical Classification of Diseases and Related Health Problems, Tenth Revision (ICD-10) codes that represented pre-existing conditions at the time of index hospital admission. Descriptive methods, Cox proportional hazards and area under the receiver operating characteristic (AUROC) were used to investigate the association between each frailty score and long-term survival up to 1 year, after adjusting for confounders including sex and baseline severity of illness on admission to ICU (Australia New Zealand risk-of-death, ANZROD). Results 7001 ICU patients with both frailty measures were analysed. The overall median (IQR) age was 63.7 (49.1–74.0) years; 59.5% (n = 4166) were male; the median (IQR) APACHE II score 14 (10–20). Almost half (46.7%, n = 3266) were mechanically ventilated. The hospital mortality was 9.5% (n = 642) and 1-year mortality was 14.4% (n = 1005). HFRS correlated weakly with CFS (Spearman’s rho 0.13 (95% CI 0.10–0.15) and had a poor agreement (kappa = 0.12, 95% CI 0.10–0.15). Both frailty measures predicted 1-year survival after adjusting for confounders, CFS (HR 1.26, 95% CI 1.21–1.31) and HFRS (HR 1.08, 95% CI 1.02–1.15). The CFS had better discrimination of 1-year mortality than HFRS (AUROC 0.66 vs 0.63 p < 0.0001). Conclusion Both HFRS and CFS independently predicted up to 1-year survival following an ICU admission with moderate discrimination. The CFS was a better predictor of 1-year survival than the HFRS.en_US
dc.description.provenanceSubmitted by Gemma Siemensma (gemmas@bhs.org.au) on 2022-08-22T04:47:52Z No. of bitstreams: 0en
dc.description.provenanceApproved for entry into archive by Gemma Siemensma (gemmas@bhs.org.au) on 2022-10-25T01:43:41Z (GMT) No. of bitstreams: 0en
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dc.titleComparison of the predictive ability of clinical frailty scale and hospital frailty risk score to determine long-term survival in critically ill patients: a multicentre retrospective cohort study.en_US
dc.typeJournal Articleen_US
dc.type.specifiedArticleen_US
dc.bibliographicCitation.titleCritical Careen_US
dc.bibliographicCitation.volume26en_US
dc.bibliographicCitation.issue1en_US
dc.bibliographicCitation.stpage121en_US
dc.subject.healththesaurus1-YEAR SURVIVALen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusCFSen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusCLINICAL FRAILTY SCALEen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusFRAILTYen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusHFRSen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusHOSPITAL FRAILTY RISK SCOREen_US
dc.subject.healththesaurusLONG-TERM OUTCOMESen_US
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.1186/s13054-022-03987-1en_US
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