(redirected from Patient-Reported Outcome Measure)
PROMProgrammable Read-Only Memory
PROMPromenade (Canada Post road designation)
PROMPremature Rupture of Membranes (medical, childbirth)
PROMPatient-Reported Outcome Measure
PROMProgrammable Read Only Memory
PROMProtected Methods
PROMProlonged Rupture of Membranes (pregnancy)
PROMPassive Range Of Motion
PROMPlease Return on Monday
PROMPreterm Rupture of the Membranes
PROMPockels Readout Optical Modulator
PROMProto-Romance (linguistics)
References in periodicals archive ?
The use of patient-reported outcome measures in the evaluation of medical products for regulatory approval.
Patient-reported outcomes (PROs) and patient-reported outcome measures (PROMs).
This tool is not presented as a robust, predictive tool like the PAM but is a patient-reported outcome measure tool that has been validated; it is intended to open the conversation with the patient to explore ways in which the patient's confidence in his or her abilities to self-manage can be improved.
The medial tibial stress syndrome score: a new patient-reported outcome measure. Br J Sports Med 2015 Oct 28.
Impact of patient-reported outcome measures on routine practice: a structured review.
Patient-reported Outcome Measures: Use in Medical Product Development to Support Labeling Claims.
Objective: To investigate the feasibility of registration in daily CAM/homeopathic practice, evaluate patient-reported outcome measures and tools for identifying 'best homeopathic cases' and to make recommendations for an electronic database.
Although patient-reported outcome measures have been traditionally regarded as a measure of need rather than performance, in recent years there has been a growing interest in their use for performance assessment of the health system and for benchmarking and quality improvement purposes in health care organizations (Nelson et al.
Patient-reported outcome measures enable the surgeon and the patient to objectively evaluate the patient's pain and function in order to optimize clinical care.
Introduction: Patient-reported outcome measures are frequently used to monitor patient progress during chiropractic care, yet student interns utilizing such assessments are unfamiliar with what magnitude of change (MCID) is considered beneficial to the patient.
Advancing the use of patient-reported outcome measures in regulatory decision-making; and
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