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The MOS 36-ltem Short-Form Health Survey (SF-36): I. Conceptual Framework and Item Selection
A 36-item short-form survey designed for use in clinical practice and research, health policy evaluations, and general population surveys to survey health status in the Medical Outcomes Study is constructed.
The MOS social support survey.
The RAND 36-Item Health Survey 1.0.
Recently, Ware and Sherbourne published a new short-form health survey, the MOS 36-Item Short-Form Health Survey (SF-36), consisting of 36 items included in long-form measures developed for the…
The MOS 36-ltem Short-Form Health Survey (SF-36): III. Tests of Data Quality, Scaling Assumptions, and Reliability Across Diverse Patient Groups
Findings support the use of the SF-36 survey across the diverse populations studied and identify population groups in which use of standardized health status measures may or may not be problematic.
Psychiatric disorders and drug use among human immunodeficiency virus-infected adults in the United States.
Clinicians may need to actively identify those at risk of psychiatric and/or drug dependence disorders and work with policymakers to ensure the availability of appropriate care for these treatable disorders.
The quality of care for depressive and anxiety disorders in the United States.
Most adults with a probable depressive or anxiety disorder do not receive appropriate care for their disorder, and this holds across diverse groups, appropriate care is less common in certain demographic subgroups.
Promoting Psychological Resilience in the U.S. Military.
To assist the Department of Defense in understanding methodologies that could be useful in promoting resilience among service members and their families, the research team conducted a focused literature review to identify evidence-informed factors for promoting psychological resilience.
Impact of disseminating quality improvement programs for depression in managed primary care: a randomized controlled trial.
When managed primary care practices implemented QI programs that improve opportunities for depression treatment without mandating it, quality of care, mental health outcomes, and retention of employment of depressed patients improved over a year, while medical visits did not increase overall.
Ethnic disparities in unmet need for alcoholism, drug abuse, and mental health care.
- K. Wells, R. Klap, A. Koike, C. Sherbourne
- Medicine, PsychologyThe American journal of psychiatry
- 1 December 2001
Greater unmet need for alcoholism and drug abuse treatment and mental health care among African American and Hispanics relative to whites is document.