Patient participation and the use of ehealth tools for pharmacoviligance

Résultats de recherche: Recherche - Revue par des pairsArticle de revue

Résumé

In recent years, pharmacovigilance has undergone some major changes. First, the patient's active role in identifying and describing adverse drug reactions (ADRs) has gained recognition. Second, pharmacovigilance has increasingly incorporated information and communications technology (ICT). Patients can now upload their own reports of ADRs online. Data on intensive medication monitoring are now collected via the Internet and smartphones. Worldwide collection of AEs using smart phones might become the leading technique in Low and Middle Income Countries where broad mobile phone service can be managed cheaper than Internet communication. At the same time, researchers are exploring the potential for data sharing via online forums and Internet search engines. In particular we synthetize the Pros and cons of the various methods for gathering pharmacovigilance data (i.e., Web-based spontaneous reporting of adverse drug reactions; Intensive drug monitoring studies; Analysis of online forum postings; Use of mobile phone systems to monitor drug effects). This article describes these advances and highlights their respective contributions.

langueAnglais
Numéro d'article90
journalFrontiers in Pharmacology
Volume7
NuméroAPR
Les DOIs
étatPublié - 11 avr. 2016

Empreinte digitale

Pharmacovigilance
Patient Participation
Telemedicine
Drug-Related Side Effects and Adverse Reactions
Internet
Cell Phones
Communication
Smartphone
Search Engine
Information Dissemination
Drug Monitoring
Research Personnel
Technology
Pharmaceutical Preparations

mots-clés

    Citer ceci

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    title = "Patient participation and the use of ehealth tools for pharmacoviligance",
    abstract = "In recent years, pharmacovigilance has undergone some major changes. First, the patient's active role in identifying and describing adverse drug reactions (ADRs) has gained recognition. Second, pharmacovigilance has increasingly incorporated information and communications technology (ICT). Patients can now upload their own reports of ADRs online. Data on intensive medication monitoring are now collected via the Internet and smartphones. Worldwide collection of AEs using smart phones might become the leading technique in Low and Middle Income Countries where broad mobile phone service can be managed cheaper than Internet communication. At the same time, researchers are exploring the potential for data sharing via online forums and Internet search engines. In particular we synthetize the Pros and cons of the various methods for gathering pharmacovigilance data (i.e., Web-based spontaneous reporting of adverse drug reactions; Intensive drug monitoring studies; Analysis of online forum postings; Use of mobile phone systems to monitor drug effects). This article describes these advances and highlights their respective contributions.",
    keywords = "Adverse drug reactions, Adverse events, Ehealth, Intensive medication monitoring, Mobile apps, Patient participation, Pharmacovigilance, Web-based reporting",
    author = "Joëlle Berrewaerts and Laure Delbecque and Pierre Orban and Martin Desseilles",
    year = "2016",
    month = "4",
    doi = "10.3389/fphar.2016.00090",
    volume = "7",
    journal = "Frontiers in Pharmacology",
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    publisher = "Frontiers Media S. A.",
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    Patient participation and the use of ehealth tools for pharmacoviligance. / Berrewaerts, Joëlle; Delbecque, Laure; Orban, Pierre; Desseilles, Martin.

    Dans: Frontiers in Pharmacology, Vol 7, Numéro APR, 90, 11.04.2016.

    Résultats de recherche: Recherche - Revue par des pairsArticle de revue

    TY - JOUR

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    AU - Berrewaerts,Joëlle

    AU - Delbecque,Laure

    AU - Orban,Pierre

    AU - Desseilles,Martin

    PY - 2016/4/11

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    N2 - In recent years, pharmacovigilance has undergone some major changes. First, the patient's active role in identifying and describing adverse drug reactions (ADRs) has gained recognition. Second, pharmacovigilance has increasingly incorporated information and communications technology (ICT). Patients can now upload their own reports of ADRs online. Data on intensive medication monitoring are now collected via the Internet and smartphones. Worldwide collection of AEs using smart phones might become the leading technique in Low and Middle Income Countries where broad mobile phone service can be managed cheaper than Internet communication. At the same time, researchers are exploring the potential for data sharing via online forums and Internet search engines. In particular we synthetize the Pros and cons of the various methods for gathering pharmacovigilance data (i.e., Web-based spontaneous reporting of adverse drug reactions; Intensive drug monitoring studies; Analysis of online forum postings; Use of mobile phone systems to monitor drug effects). This article describes these advances and highlights their respective contributions.

    AB - In recent years, pharmacovigilance has undergone some major changes. First, the patient's active role in identifying and describing adverse drug reactions (ADRs) has gained recognition. Second, pharmacovigilance has increasingly incorporated information and communications technology (ICT). Patients can now upload their own reports of ADRs online. Data on intensive medication monitoring are now collected via the Internet and smartphones. Worldwide collection of AEs using smart phones might become the leading technique in Low and Middle Income Countries where broad mobile phone service can be managed cheaper than Internet communication. At the same time, researchers are exploring the potential for data sharing via online forums and Internet search engines. In particular we synthetize the Pros and cons of the various methods for gathering pharmacovigilance data (i.e., Web-based spontaneous reporting of adverse drug reactions; Intensive drug monitoring studies; Analysis of online forum postings; Use of mobile phone systems to monitor drug effects). This article describes these advances and highlights their respective contributions.

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    KW - Adverse events

    KW - Ehealth

    KW - Intensive medication monitoring

    KW - Mobile apps

    KW - Patient participation

    KW - Pharmacovigilance

    KW - Web-based reporting

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