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Validation CPOT

Pınar Kaya, Sevilay Erden
OBJECTIVES: In this study, we aimed to adapt the Revised Nonverbal Pain Scale (NVPS-R) into Turkish, and to test reliability and validity of the scale. METHODS: A total of 74 patients who were admitted to eight intensive care units in two hospitals between May 2016 and August 2017 were included in this study. All patients were over 18 years old, mechanically ventilated, and sedated. The data were obtained 1 min before, during and 20 min after the aspiration using the NVPS-R-TR and Critical Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT)...
January 2019: Aǧrı: Ağrı (Algoloji) Derneği'nin Yayın Organıdır, the Journal of the Turkish Society of Algology
Ronald Stamp, Lissa Tucker, Hiba Tohid, Richard Gray
Staff in a tertiary hospital critical care unit in Doha, Qatar, suggested that the Critical-Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT) would be a better tool for assessing pain in ventilated and sedated patients than current local practice. We undertook a rapid synthesis of evidence to establish whether current research supports use of CPOT for assessing pain in ventilated and sedated patients in a critical care setting. CPOT has been shown in reviews and more recent primary studies to be reliable and valid for most patients unable to self-report in critical care settings...
August 2018: Journal of Nursing Measurement
Mairi Mascarenhas, Michelle Beattie, Michelle Roxburgh, John MacKintosh, Noreen Clarke, Devjit Srivastava
Managing pain is challenging in the intensive care unit (ICU) as often patients are unable to self-report due to the effects of sedation required for mechanical ventilation. Minimal sedative use and the utilisation of analgesia-first approaches are advocated as best practice to reduce unwanted effects of oversedation and poorly managed pain. Despite evidence-based recommendations, behavioural pain assessment tools are not readily implemented in many critical care units. A local telephone audit conducted in April 2017 found that only 30% of Scottish ICUs are using these validated pain instruments...
2018: BMJ open quality
Craig M Dale, Virginia Prendergast, Céline Gélinas, Louise Rose
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
September 25, 2018: Journal of Critical Care
Cristini Klein, Wolnei Caumo, Céline Gélinas, Valéria Patines, Tatiana Pilger, Alexandra Lopes, Fabiane Neiva Backes, Débora Feijó Villas-Boas, Silvia Regina Rios Vieira
CONTEXT: The Behavioral Pain Scale (BPS) or the Critical-Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT) are recommended in practice guidelines for pain assessment in critically ill adults unable to self-report. However, their use in another language requires cultural adaptation and validation testing. OBJECTIVES: Cross-cultural adaptation of the CPOT and BPS English versions into Brazilian Portuguese, and their validation by comparing behavioral scores during rest, standardized nociceptive stimulation by pressure algometry (SNSPA), and turning were completed...
October 2018: Journal of Pain and Symptom Management
Katarzyna Kotfis, Małgorzata Zegan-Barańska, Marta Strzelbicka, Krzysztof Safranow, Maciej Żukowski, E Wesley Ely
Introduction: Pain in the critically ill affects nearly 50% of patients. In patients unable to self-report pain, behavioural scales are used. The aim of this study was to validate the Polish version of the Critical Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT). Material and methods: The prospective observational cohort study included patients observed during non-nociceptive and nociceptive procedures, at rest, during the intervention, and 15 min after each intervention. Assessments included self-report by patients and CPOT assessment carried out by two blinded observers...
June 2018: Archives of Medical Science: AMS
Katarzyna Kotfis, Annachiara Marra, Eugene Wesley Ely
ICU delirium is a common medical problem occurring in patients admitted to the intensive care units (ICUs). Studies have shown that ICU delirium is associated with increased mortality, prolonged hospitalization, prolonged mechanical ventilation, costs and the occurrence of cognitive disoders after discharge from ICU. The tools available for ICU delirium screening and diagnosis are validated tests available for all members if the medical team (physicians, nurses, physiotherapists). Their use for routine patient assessment is recommended by international medical and scientific societies...
2018: Anaesthesiology Intensive Therapy
Kai Shan, Wei Cao, Yuan Yuan, Jing-Jing Hao, Xiu-Mei Sun, Xuan He, Gui-Yun Li, Yu-Mei Wang, Jian-Xin Zhou
The assessment of pain in patients with brain injury is challenging due to impaired ability to communicate. We aimed to test the reliability and validity of the critical-care pain observation tool (CPOT) and the bispectral index (BIS) for pain detection in critically brain-injured patients.This prospective observational study was conducted in a neurosurgical intensive care unit in a University-Affiliated Hospital. Adult brain-injured patients undergoing mechanical ventilation were enrolled. Nociceptive (endotracheal suctioning) and non-nociceptive (gentle touching) procedures were performed in a random crossover fashion...
June 2018: Medicine (Baltimore)
Sanna-Mari Pudas-Tähkä, Sanna Salanterä
BACKGROUND AND AIMS: Pain assessment in intensive care is challenging, especially when the patients are sedated. Sedated patients who cannot communicate verbally are at risk of suffering from pain that remains unnoticed without careful pain assessment. Some tools have been developed for use with sedated patients. The Behavioral Pain Scale (BPS), the Critical-Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT) and the Nonverbal Adult Pain Assessment Scale (NVPS) have shown promising psychometric qualities...
April 25, 2018: Scandinavian Journal of Pain
Rima H Bouajram, Christian M Sebat, Dawn Love, Erin L Louie, Machelle D Wilson, Jeremiah J Duby
BACKGROUND: Self-reported and behavioral pain assessment scales are often used interchangeably in critically ill patients due to fluctuations in mental status. The correlation between scales is not well elucidated. The purpose of this study was to describe the correlation between self-reported and behavioral pain scores in critically ill patients. METHODS: Pain was assessed using behavioral and self-reported pain assessment tools. Behavioral pain tools included Critical Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT) and Behavioral Pain Scale (BPS)...
January 1, 2018: Journal of Intensive Care Medicine
Sherily Pereira-Morales, Carmen Mabel Arroyo-Novoa, Annette Wysocki, Lucille Sanzero Eller
CONTEXT: Acute postoperative pain remains inadequately assessed and managed. A valid instrument that assesses acute pain in sedated postanesthesia care unit (PACU) patients is needed. OBJECTIVES: Two behavioral pain assessment instruments, the NonVerbal Pain Scale Revised (NVPS-R) and Critical-care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT), were used to determine whether these instruments adequately assess acute pain in the PACU. METHODS: A crossover study design was used...
August 2018: Clinical Journal of Pain
Francesco Sulla, Nilson De Souza Ramos, Noemi Terzi, Tania Trenta, Mariella Uneddu, Melanny Alessandra Zaldivar Cruces, Leopoldo Sarli
BACKGROUND AND AIM: Pain in intensive care units (ICUs) is a frequent and often undermanaged problem. Brain-injured patients are often unable to reliably self-report their pain, calling forth the need to use behavioural scales such as the Critical-Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT). This study aimed to test the reliability and validity of the Italian CPOT use with brain-injured ICU adults. METHOD: A sample of 50 adults critical care patients was included. Each patient was assessed by two independent observers at three predefined times - at rest; during mobilization for hygiene; 20 minutes later - using the CPOT, PAINAD, and NRS...
November 30, 2017: Acta Bio-medica: Atenei Parmensis
Hoda Chookalayia, Mehdi Heidarzadeh, Mohammad Hassanpour-Darghah, Masoomeh Aghamohammadi-Kalkhoran, Mansoreh Karimollahi
OBJECTIVE: The Critical-Care Pain. OBSERVATION: Tool is one of the instruments developed to assess pain in patients who are unable to communicate verbally. The study aimed to survey the psychometric properties of Critical-Care Pain. OBSERVATION: Tool in four groups of non-verbal patients according to their Richmond Agitation Sedation Score (RASS). STUDY DESIGN AND METHODOLOGY: 65 critically ill patients (medical, surgical, trauma) were assessed using the critical care pain observation tool on six occasions (before, during and after nociceptive and non-nociceptive procedures)...
February 2018: Intensive & Critical Care Nursing: the Official Journal of the British Association of Critical Care Nurses
Saskia Rijkenberg, Willemke Stilma, Robert J Bosman, Nardo J van der Meer, Peter H J van der Voort
OBJECTIVES: The Behavioral Pain Scale (BPS) and Critical-Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT) are behavioral pain assessment tools for sedated and unconscious critically ill patients. The aim of this study was to compare the reliability, internal consistency, and discriminant validation of the BPS and the CPOT simultaneously in mechanically ventilated patients after cardiac surgery. DESIGN: A prospective, observational cohort study. SETTING: A 20-bed closed-format intensive care unit with mixed medical, surgical, and cardiac surgery patients in a teaching hospital in Amsterdam, The Netherlands...
August 2017: Journal of Cardiothoracic and Vascular Anesthesia
Takeshi Suzuki
Pain management is a very important aspect in the intensive care unit (ICU), as adequate pain control has been shown to be associated with better clinical outcomes in critically ill patients. A Numerical Rating Scale (NRS) ranging from 0 to 10 (0, no pain; 10, maximum pain), which is based on a patient's self-report, is the gold standard for pain evaluation in patients who can communicate their pain intensity. On the other hand, it is very difficult to evaluate the degree of pain in critically ill patients owing to decreased consciousness level, delirium, and the effect of sedation for mechanical ventilation management...
2017: Journal of Intensive Care
Malihe Rafiei, Ahmad Ghadami, Alireza Irajpour, Avat Feizi
BACKGROUND: Application of a reliable and authentic behavioral tool for measuring patients' pain, hospitalized in intensive care units who are not able to establish relationship, is needed severely. Therefore, this study is conducted with the aim of validating Critical Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT) in patients hospitalized in surgical wards. MATERIALS AND METHODS: CPOT was first translated into Persian and was psychometrically measured in terms of content. RESULTS: It should be noted that the content validity of CPOT was approved by panel of specialists...
September 2016: Iranian Journal of Nursing and Midwifery Research
Paolo Severgnini, Paolo Pelosi, Elena Contino, Elisa Serafinelli, Raffaele Novario, Maurizio Chiaranda
BACKGROUND: Critically ill patients admitted to intensive care unit (ICU) may suffer from different painful stimuli, but the assessment of pain is difficult because most of them are almost sedated and unable to self-report. Thus, it is important to optimize evaluation of pain in these patients. The main aim of this study was to compare two commonly used scales for pain evaluation: Critical Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT) and Behavioral Pain Scale (BPS), in both conscious and unconscious patients...
2016: Journal of Intensive Care
Nai-Huan Hsiung, Yen Yang, Ming Shinn Lee, Koustuv Dalal, Graeme D Smith
This study describes the cultural adaptation and testing of the behavioral pain scale (BPS) and the critical-care pain observation tools (CPOT) for pain assessment in Taiwan. The cross-cultural adaptation followed the steps of translation, including forward translation, back-translation, evaluation of the translations by a committee of experts, adjustments, and then piloting of the prefinal versions of the BPS and the CPOT. A content validity index was used to assess content validities of the BPS and the CPOT, with 0...
2016: Journal of Pain Research
Aaron M Joffe, Bridgett McNulty, Madalina Boitor, Rebekah Marsh, Céline Gélinas
OBJECTIVE: Pain is a common symptom in the intensive care unit (ICU). Brain-injured patients are often unable to reliably self-report their pain, calling forth the need to use behavioral scales such as the Critical-Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT). This study aimed to test the reliability and validity of the CPOT use with brain-injured ICU adults. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Eight trained staff nurses and a medical student scored the CPOT before and during a nonpainful (ie, gentle touch) and at least 1 painful (eg, turning) procedure...
December 2016: Journal of Critical Care
J B Frandsen, K S O'Reilly Poulsen, E Laerkner, T Stroem
BACKGROUND: Assessing pain in critically ill patients is a challenge even in an intensive care unit (ICU) with a no sedation protocol. The aim of this study was to validate the Danish version of the pain assessment method; Critical Care Pain Observation Tool (CPOT) in an ICU with a no sedation protocol. METHODS: Seventy patients were included in this study. The patients were observed during a non-nociceptive procedure (wash of an arm) and a nociceptive procedure (turning)...
October 2016: Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica
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