Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://ir.swu.ac.th/jspui/handle/123456789/15142
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dc.contributor.authorTreesak C.
dc.contributor.authorKasemsup V.
dc.contributor.authorTreat-Jacobson D.
dc.contributor.authorNyman J.A.
dc.contributor.authorHirsch A.T.
dc.date.accessioned2021-04-05T04:32:44Z-
dc.date.available2021-04-05T04:32:44Z-
dc.date.issued2004
dc.identifier.issn1358863X
dc.identifier.other2-s2.0-13444267774
dc.identifier.urihttps://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-13444267774&doi=10.1191%2f1358863x04vm570oa&partnerID=40&md5=9faf599c653e2114e27ef5f44623a63f
dc.identifier.urihttp://ir.swu.ac.th/jspui/handle/123456789/15142-
dc.description.abstractExercise rehabilitation is a proven, yet poorly available, treatment for intermittent claudication, the primary symptom of peripheral arterial disease (PAD). Exercise rehabilitation is effective, non-invasive, and associated with minimal cardiovascular risk in appropriate patients. Percutaneous transluminal angioplasty (PTA), especially of the iliac segment, is an alternative effective treatment for claudication. There are, however, minimal data currently available to compare the cost-effectiveness of these two interventions. We compared the cost-effectiveness of 3- and 6-month exercise programs with that of iliac PTA without stenting, using the incremental cost-effectiveness ratio [ICER = (Cost2 - Cost1)/(Effectiveness2 - Effectiveness1)]. The ICER represented the price of an additional meter walked derived from each treatment based on conservative models of success of each procedure and specific care assumptions. PTA and exercise efficacy data were derived from a literature review and exercise costs were modeled per the current CPT code 93668. Effectiveness was defined as absolute claudication distance (ACD) at 3 and 6 months. Three treatment alternatives were assessed: (1) no treatment, (2) PTA, and (3) exercise rehabilitation. At 3 months, PTA was more effective than exercise therapy and resulted in an additional 38 meters at an additional cost of $ 6719, for an ICER of $177/meter. At 6 months, however, exercise was more effective than PTA, resulting in an additional 137 meters walked, and costs less ($61 less per meter gained). In conclusion, exercise rehabilitation at 6 months is more effective and costs less than PTA, and is therefore cost-saving. The cost-effectiveness and availability of claudication treatments has national implications for future PAD care; however, data to inform these care choices can best be obtained in prospective clinical trials. © Arnold 2004.
dc.subjectarticle
dc.subjectclaudication
dc.subjectcontrolled study
dc.subjectcost effectiveness analysis
dc.subjectdata analysis
dc.subjecthuman
dc.subjectintermethod comparison
dc.subjectkinesiotherapy
dc.subjectmedical literature
dc.subjectnonbiological model
dc.subjectpercutaneous transluminal angioplasty
dc.subjectperipheral occlusive artery disease
dc.subjectpriority journal
dc.subjectsymptomatology
dc.subjectwalking
dc.subjectAngioplasty, Balloon
dc.subjectCost-Benefit Analysis
dc.subjectExercise Therapy
dc.subjectFemale
dc.subjectFollow-Up Studies
dc.subjectHumans
dc.subjectIntermittent Claudication
dc.subjectLower Extremity
dc.subjectMale
dc.subjectPatient Compliance
dc.subjectPeripheral Vascular Diseases
dc.subjectProgram Evaluation
dc.subjectTreatment Outcome
dc.subjectUnited States
dc.titleCost-effectiveness of exercise training to improve claudication symptoms in patients with peripheral arterial disease
dc.typeArticle
dc.rights.holderScopus
dc.identifier.bibliograpycitationVascular Medicine. Vol 9, No.4 (2004), p.279-285
dc.identifier.doi10.1191/1358863x04vm570oa
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