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  1. 1. Clinical Trial
  2. 2. Routine Documentation
  3. 3. Registry/Cohort Study
  4. 4. Quality Assurance
  5. 5. Data Standard
  6. 6. Patient-Reported Outcome
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- 6/23/22 - 5 forms, 1 itemgroup, 2 items, 1 language
Itemgroup: IG.elig
Principal Investigator: Braxton D. Mitchell, PhD, University of Maryland, Baltimore, MD, USA MeSH: Stroke The Genetics of Early Onset Stroke (GEOS) Study is a population-based case-control study designed to identify genes associated with early-onset ischemic stroke and to characterize interactions of identified stroke genes and/or SNPs with environmental risk factors such as smoking and oral contraceptive use. The GEOS study consists of 921 ischemic stroke cases with age of first stroke 16-50 years and a similar number of controls, identified from the Baltimore-Washington area. Cases and controls were recruited in 3 different time periods: Stroke Prevention in Young Women-1 (SPYW-1) conducted from 1992-1996, Stroke Prevention in Young Women-2 (SPYW-2) conducted from 2001-2003, and Stroke Prevention in Young Men (SPYM) conducted from 2003-2007. The overall GEOS sample includes 477 cases who self-reported their race as "white" and 396 cases who self-reported their race as "African American." Traditional stroke risk factors and other study variables, including age, ethnicity, and history of hypertension, diabetes, myocardial infarction (MI), current smoking status, and current oral contraceptive use (both defined as use within one month prior to event for cases and at a comparable reference time for controls), were also collected during standardized interview and were included as covariates in our analyses. This study is part of the Gene Environment Association Studies initiative (GENEVA, funded by the trans-NIH Genes, Environment, and Health Initiative (GEI). The overarching goal is to identify novel genetic factors that contribute to early-onset ischemic stroke through large-scale genome-wide association studies of cases and controls of European and African descent from the Baltimore-Washington area. Genotyping was performed at the Johns Hopkins University Center for Inherited Disease Research (CIDR). Data cleaning and harmonization were done at the GEI-funded GENEVA Coordinating Center at the University of Washington.


1 itemgroup 4 items


1 itemgroup 6 items


1 itemgroup 4 items
- 5/23/22 - 3 forms, 1 itemgroup, 362 items, 1 language
Itemgroup: pht000114.v1.p1 The Atherosclerosis Risk in Communities (ARIC) Study, sponsored by the National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute (NHLBI), is a prospective epidemiologic study conducted in four U.S. communities. The four communities are Forsyth County, NC; Jackson, MS; the northwest suburbs of Minneapolis, MN; and Washington County, MD. ARIC is designed to investigate the etiology and natural history of atherosclerosis, the etiology of clinical atherosclerotic diseases, and variation in cardiovascular risk factors, medical care and disease by race, gender, location, and date. ARIC includes two parts: the Cohort Component and the Community Surveillance Component. The Cohort Component began in 1987, and each ARIC field center randomly selected and recruited a cohort sample of approximately 4,000 individuals aged 45-64 from a defined population in their community. A total of 15,792 participants received an extensive examination, including medical, social, and demographic data. These participants were reexamined every three years with the first screen (baseline) occurring in 1987-89, the second in 1990-92, the third in 1993-95, and the fourth and last exam was in 1996-98. Follow-up occurs yearly by telephone to maintain contact with participants and to assess health status of the cohort. In the Community Surveillance Component, currently ongoing, these four communities are investigated to determine the community-wide occurrence of hospitalized myocardial infarction and coronary heart disease deaths in men and women aged 35-84 years. Hospitalized stroke is investigated in cohort participants only. Starting in 2006, the study conducts community surveillance of inpatient (ages 55 years and older) and outpatient heart failure (ages 65 years and older) for heart failure events beginning in 2005. ARIC is currently funded through January 31, 2012. This study is part of the Gene Environment Association Studies initiative (GENEVA, funded by the trans-NIH Genes, Environment, and Health Initiative (GEI). The overarching goal is to identify novel genetic factors that contribute to atherosclerosis and cardiovascular disease through large-scale genome-wide association studies of well-characterized cohorts of adults in four defined populations. Genotyping was performed at the Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard, a GENEVA genotyping center. Data cleaning and harmonization were done at the GEI-funded GENEVA Coordinating Center at the University of Washington.


1 itemgroup 4 items


1 itemgroup 4 items
- 9/20/21 - 1 form, 5 itemgroups, 18 items, 1 language
Itemgroups: Administrative data,Demographic factors,Stroke type and severity,Vascular and systemic,Treatment/care related
ICHOM Stroke data collection Version 2.0.1 Revised: June 21th, 2018 International Consortium for Health Outcomes Measurement (ICHOM), Source: Notice: This work was conducted using resources from ICHOM, the International Consortium for Health Outcomes Measurement ( The content is solely the responsibility of the authors and does not necessarily represent the official views of ICHOM. For stroke, the following conditions and treatment approaches (or interventions) are covered by our Standard Set. Conditions: Patients who have been hospitalized for an index ischemic stroke (IS) or intracereberal hemorrhage (ICH). Patients with subarachnoid hemorrhage (SAH) are excluded. Inclusion of transient ischemic attack (TIA) or patients with IS or ICH who are evaluated but not hospitalized is not required. Treatment Approaches: IV Thrombolysis | Thrombectomy | Hemicraniectomy This form contains index event clinical form. The items cover the entrance into outcome tracking system for Stroke. If a second stroke occurs between discharge and the “90 day post index” collection, you should reset the measurement scale, treating them as a new patient. Questionnaires used in this standard set: PROMIS-10. It is free for all health care organizations, and a license is not needed. There are translations available for Spanish, French, German,and Dutch. As is the official distribution site for PROMIS questionnaires and translations, only the total score will be included in this version of the standard set. Simplified Modified Rankin Scale Questionnaire (smRSq) – Clinician. There is no patent on thes smRSq or fee for using it in clinical practice; however Lippincott Williams & Wilkins (LWW) own the rights to the published article where the smRSq is introduced. Therefore here only the total score is included. The smRSq flow chart can be found at “Simplified Modified Rankin Scale Questionnaire Reproducibility Over the Telephone and Validation With Quality of Life” Stroke 2011; 42: 2276-2279 © 2011 American Heart Association, Inc. Wolters Kluwer Health. Publication: Salinas J, Sprinkhuizen SM, Ackerson T, et al. An International Standard Set of Patient-Centered Outcome Measures After Stroke. Stroke. 2015;47(1):180–186. doi:10.1161/STROKEAHA.115.010898 For the Stroke Standard Set ICHOM was supported by the American Heart Association and the American Stroke Association. For this version of the standard set, semantic annotation with UMLS CUIs has been added.
- 9/20/21 - 7 forms, 6 itemgroups, 28 items, 3 languages
Itemgroups: Sekundärprophylaxe,Neurologischer Befund,Dysphagie/Aphasie/Dysarthrie,Behinderung,Information von Patient und/oder Angehörigen vor Entlassung,Entlassung

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