White Paper

Using Electronic COAs/PROs To Capture The Patient's Voice, Improve The Patient Experience, And Generate Valuable Evidence

Source: Medable
telehealth patient

COAs (called eCOAs when captured electronically) are essential to understanding whether a drug is reducing symptoms, improving patients’ quality of life, and improving patients’ ability to perform activities they care about. There are several types of COAs, including:

Patient-reported outcomes (PROs or ePROs), which are based on a report directly from the patient about the status of their own health condition, without interpretation from a clinician or anyone else.

Symptoms or other concepts that are unobservable, known only to the patient, and can only be measured with PROs. For example, pain severity or headache intensity.

Clinician-reported outcomes (ClinROs, eClinROs), based on a report from a trained healthcare professional after observation of a patient’s health condition.

Observer-reported outcomes (ObsROs, eObsROs), based on the report of observable signs, events, or behaviors related to a patient’s health condition by someone other than the patient or a healthcare professional. ObsROs are most commonly reported by a parent, caregiver, or other non-healthcare professional who observes the patient in daily life. Importantly, these assessments do not include medical judgment or interpretation.

Performance outcomes (PerfOs, ePerfOs), based on patient performance of standardized tasks, e.g. word recall or timed walking tests. These can be administered and evaluated by an appropriately trained individual or completed independently.

VIEW THE WHITE PAPER!

Get unlimited access to:

Trend and Thought Leadership Articles
Case Studies & White Papers
Extensive Product Database
Members-Only Premium Content
Welcome Back! Please Log In to Continue. X

Enter your credentials below to log in. Not yet a member of Clinical Leader? Subscribe today.

Subscribe to Clinical Leader X

Please enter your email address and create a password to access the full content, Or log in to your account to continue.

or

Subscribe to Clinical Leader