Making Narrative Statements to Describe Treatment Effects

M. Hassan Murad, Celia Fiordalisi, Jennifer Pillay, Timothy J. Wilt, Elizabeth O’Connor, Leila Kahwati, Adrian V. Hernandez, Carolyn M. Rutter, Roger Chou, Ethan M. Balk, Dale W. Steele, Ian J. Saldanha, Orestis A. Panagiotou, Stephanie Chang, Martha Gerrity

Resultado de la investigación: Contribución a una revistaArtículorevisión exhaustiva

Resumen

Accurately describing treatment effects using plain language and narrative statements is a critical step in communicating research findings to end users. However, the process of developing these narratives has not been historically guided by a specific framework. The Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality Evidence-based Practice Center Program developed guidance for narrative summaries of treatment effects that identifies five constructs. We explicitly identify these constructs to facilitate developing narrative statements: (1) direction of effect, (2) size of effect, (3) clinical importance, (4) statistical significance, and (5) strength or certainty of evidence. These constructs clearly overlap. It may not always be feasible to address all five constructs. Based on context and intended audience, investigators can determine which constructs will be most important to address in narrative statements.

Idioma originalInglés
PublicaciónJournal of General Internal Medicine
DOI
EstadoAceptada/en prensa - 2020
Publicado de forma externa

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