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Length of Stay in Nursing Homes, a Survival Analysis of six European Countries: Results of the EU FP7 PACE Study.

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Posterpeer-review

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Length of Stay in Nursing Homes, a Survival Analysis of six European Countries: Results of the EU FP7 PACE Study. / Collingridge Moore, Danielle ; Payne, Sheila; Keegan, Thomas; Van den Block, Lieve ; Deliens, Luc; Gambassi, Giovanni; Heikkilä, Rauha; Kijowska , Violetta; Pasman, Roeline H; Pivodic , Lara; Froggatt, Katherine.

2018. Poster session presented at IAGG-ER 2019 Congress, Gothenburg, Sweden.

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Posterpeer-review

Harvard

Collingridge Moore, D, Payne, S, Keegan, T, Van den Block, L, Deliens, L, Gambassi, G, Heikkilä, R, Kijowska , V, Pasman, RH, Pivodic , L & Froggatt, K 2018, 'Length of Stay in Nursing Homes, a Survival Analysis of six European Countries: Results of the EU FP7 PACE Study.', IAGG-ER 2019 Congress, Gothenburg, Sweden, 23/05/19 - 25/05/19.

APA

Collingridge Moore, D., Payne, S., Keegan, T., Van den Block, L., Deliens, L., Gambassi, G., Heikkilä, R., Kijowska , V., Pasman, R. H., Pivodic , L., & Froggatt, K. (2018). Length of Stay in Nursing Homes, a Survival Analysis of six European Countries: Results of the EU FP7 PACE Study.. Poster session presented at IAGG-ER 2019 Congress, Gothenburg, Sweden.

Vancouver

Collingridge Moore D, Payne S, Keegan T, Van den Block L, Deliens L, Gambassi G et al. Length of Stay in Nursing Homes, a Survival Analysis of six European Countries: Results of the EU FP7 PACE Study.. 2018. Poster session presented at IAGG-ER 2019 Congress, Gothenburg, Sweden.

Author

Collingridge Moore, Danielle ; Payne, Sheila ; Keegan, Thomas ; Van den Block, Lieve ; Deliens, Luc ; Gambassi, Giovanni ; Heikkilä, Rauha ; Kijowska , Violetta ; Pasman, Roeline H ; Pivodic , Lara ; Froggatt, Katherine. / Length of Stay in Nursing Homes, a Survival Analysis of six European Countries: Results of the EU FP7 PACE Study. Poster session presented at IAGG-ER 2019 Congress, Gothenburg, Sweden.

Bibtex

@conference{a78a51e614714a2e8cf0d8df8bca1558,
title = "Length of Stay in Nursing Homes, a Survival Analysis of six European Countries: Results of the EU FP7 PACE Study.",
abstract = "Background: Nursing home residents are potentially some of the most vulnerable health service users; however, there is limited internationally comparable data on the health of this population. Basic epidemiological data can show how residents use nursing homes, and inform future service provision to serve an ageing population.Aims: This analysis aims to explore factors associated with shorter lengths of stay before death in nursing homes across six European countries.Methods: The PACE study, a mortality followback survey design. This analysis used a subset of data collected on residents who died in nursing homes providing onsite nursing care and offsite physician care across the six countries. Data on all residents who died in a retrospective three month period were collected from nursing home staff and the residents{\textquoteright} relative. Cox proportional hazard modelling was used to model the data and is reported as hazard ratios (HR).Results: Analysis was conducted on 869 residents across the six countries. Admission to a nursing home at older ages (HR 1.05), being male (HR 1.49), being either married or in a civil partnership (HR 1.56) or having a cancer diagnosis (HR 1.50) were significant risk factors for shorter lengths of stay before death. Admission from either a hospital (HR 1.78) or another nursing home (HR 1.78) and residence in a private, non-profit owned nursing home compared to a public, non-profit owned nursing home (HR 1.37) were also associated with shorter lengths of stay. Comparing between countries, Italy (HR 1.58), Poland (HR 1.68), and England (HR 1.66) had significantly shorter lengths of stay than Belgium (ref), the Netherlands (HR 1.17) and Finland (HR 1.23).Conclusions: This analysis highlights variation in nursing home use across residents. The relationship between experiences prior to nursing home admission, the availability of other types of long-term care and their influence on subsequent length of stay requires further research.",
author = "{Collingridge Moore}, Danielle and Sheila Payne and Thomas Keegan and {Van den Block}, Lieve and Luc Deliens and Giovanni Gambassi and Rauha Heikkil{\"a} and Violetta Kijowska and Pasman, {Roeline H} and Lara Pivodic and Katherine Froggatt",
year = "2018",
language = "English",
note = "IAGG-ER 2019 Congress ; Conference date: 23-05-2019 Through 25-05-2019",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Length of Stay in Nursing Homes, a Survival Analysis of six European Countries: Results of the EU FP7 PACE Study.

AU - Collingridge Moore, Danielle

AU - Payne, Sheila

AU - Keegan, Thomas

AU - Van den Block, Lieve

AU - Deliens, Luc

AU - Gambassi, Giovanni

AU - Heikkilä, Rauha

AU - Kijowska , Violetta

AU - Pasman, Roeline H

AU - Pivodic , Lara

AU - Froggatt, Katherine

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Background: Nursing home residents are potentially some of the most vulnerable health service users; however, there is limited internationally comparable data on the health of this population. Basic epidemiological data can show how residents use nursing homes, and inform future service provision to serve an ageing population.Aims: This analysis aims to explore factors associated with shorter lengths of stay before death in nursing homes across six European countries.Methods: The PACE study, a mortality followback survey design. This analysis used a subset of data collected on residents who died in nursing homes providing onsite nursing care and offsite physician care across the six countries. Data on all residents who died in a retrospective three month period were collected from nursing home staff and the residents’ relative. Cox proportional hazard modelling was used to model the data and is reported as hazard ratios (HR).Results: Analysis was conducted on 869 residents across the six countries. Admission to a nursing home at older ages (HR 1.05), being male (HR 1.49), being either married or in a civil partnership (HR 1.56) or having a cancer diagnosis (HR 1.50) were significant risk factors for shorter lengths of stay before death. Admission from either a hospital (HR 1.78) or another nursing home (HR 1.78) and residence in a private, non-profit owned nursing home compared to a public, non-profit owned nursing home (HR 1.37) were also associated with shorter lengths of stay. Comparing between countries, Italy (HR 1.58), Poland (HR 1.68), and England (HR 1.66) had significantly shorter lengths of stay than Belgium (ref), the Netherlands (HR 1.17) and Finland (HR 1.23).Conclusions: This analysis highlights variation in nursing home use across residents. The relationship between experiences prior to nursing home admission, the availability of other types of long-term care and their influence on subsequent length of stay requires further research.

AB - Background: Nursing home residents are potentially some of the most vulnerable health service users; however, there is limited internationally comparable data on the health of this population. Basic epidemiological data can show how residents use nursing homes, and inform future service provision to serve an ageing population.Aims: This analysis aims to explore factors associated with shorter lengths of stay before death in nursing homes across six European countries.Methods: The PACE study, a mortality followback survey design. This analysis used a subset of data collected on residents who died in nursing homes providing onsite nursing care and offsite physician care across the six countries. Data on all residents who died in a retrospective three month period were collected from nursing home staff and the residents’ relative. Cox proportional hazard modelling was used to model the data and is reported as hazard ratios (HR).Results: Analysis was conducted on 869 residents across the six countries. Admission to a nursing home at older ages (HR 1.05), being male (HR 1.49), being either married or in a civil partnership (HR 1.56) or having a cancer diagnosis (HR 1.50) were significant risk factors for shorter lengths of stay before death. Admission from either a hospital (HR 1.78) or another nursing home (HR 1.78) and residence in a private, non-profit owned nursing home compared to a public, non-profit owned nursing home (HR 1.37) were also associated with shorter lengths of stay. Comparing between countries, Italy (HR 1.58), Poland (HR 1.68), and England (HR 1.66) had significantly shorter lengths of stay than Belgium (ref), the Netherlands (HR 1.17) and Finland (HR 1.23).Conclusions: This analysis highlights variation in nursing home use across residents. The relationship between experiences prior to nursing home admission, the availability of other types of long-term care and their influence on subsequent length of stay requires further research.

M3 - Poster

T2 - IAGG-ER 2019 Congress

Y2 - 23 May 2019 through 25 May 2019

ER -