FOSQFunctional Outcomes of Sleep Questionnaire
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FOSQ scores were abnormal at baseline in 60% of those with PTSD and OSAS, 43% with PTSD alone, 24% with OSAS alone, and 7% of those with neither condition.
Table 5 shows that the mean score of the components of activity level, general productivity, social outcomes, and vigilance of FOSQ as well as the total FOSQ score were significantly higher among workers without shifts than those with shifts.
As shown in table 7, after control for confounding, single workers versus married, non-smoker workers versus smokers, workers reside inside Khamis versus those reside outside Khamis and those having lower PSQI versus those having higher PSQI score had significantly better functional outcome of sleep All together were responsible for 42% variability of the FOSQ score (r-square = 0.42).
The results of this study demonstrated an inverse relationship between the quality of sleep and the functional outcomes scores among factory workers (For PSQI, greater score indicates a "poor" sleeper while for FOSQ, lower scores are associated with greater dysfunction).
The second group of instruments to assess the quality of life in OSAHS are the specific ones, among which is the Functional Outcomes of Sleep Questionnaire (FOSQ).
The Functional Outcomes of Sleep Questionnaire (FOSQ) total score was about 15 in each group.
Results showed that the mean adjusted improvement in FOSQ total score between baseline and 3 months was identical in the two groups, at 1.79 points.
The trial also assessed the daytime functioning of narcolepsy patients using the Functional Outcomes Sleep Questionnaire (FOSQ), a validated tool to evaluate this important measure.