A total of 10,264 adults with either knee (n=3796) or low back (n=6468) pain for at least three months were included in the study. Participants experienced a 68.45% average improvement in VAS pain between baseline intake and 12 weeks. In all, 73.04% (7497/10,264) participants completed the DCP into the final month. In total, 78.60% (5893/7497) of program completers (7144/10,264, 69.60% of all participants) achieved minimally important change in pain. Furthermore, the number of ET sessions and coaching interactions were both positively associated with improvement in pain, suggesting that the amount of engagement influenced outcomes. Secondary outcomes included a 57.9% and 58.3% decrease in depression and anxiety scores, respectively, and 61.5% improvement in work productivity. Finally, 3 distinct clusters of pain response trajectories were identified, which could be predicted with a mean 76% accuracy using baseline measures.
https://longevity.stanford.edu/lifestyle/wp-content/uploads/sites/31/2020/11/JMIR-Publications.png 540 540 Maya Shetty https://longevity.stanford.edu/lifestyle/wp-content/uploads/sites/31/2023/03/Untitled-500-×-250-px-400-×-200-px-400-×-100-px-300-×-100-px.png Maya Shetty2020-11-05 04:52:172023-04-26 06:51:11Digital Care for Chronic Musculoskeletal Pain: 10,000 Participant Longitudinal Cohort Study