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From the same journal

Development And Early Validation Of A Patient Reported Outcome Measure To Assess Sleep Amongst People Experiencing Problems With Alcohol Or Other Drugs.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Development And Early Validation Of A Patient Reported Outcome Measure To Assess Sleep Amongst People Experiencing Problems With Alcohol Or Other Drugs. / Neale, Joanne; Vitoratou, Sillia; Lennon, Paul; Meadows, Robert; Nettleton, Sarah Joan; Panebianco, Daria; Strang, John.

In: Sleep, 11.01.2018.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Neale, J, Vitoratou, S, Lennon, P, Meadows, R, Nettleton, SJ, Panebianco, D & Strang, J 2018, 'Development And Early Validation Of A Patient Reported Outcome Measure To Assess Sleep Amongst People Experiencing Problems With Alcohol Or Other Drugs.', Sleep. https://doi.org/10.1093/sleep/zsy013

APA

Neale, J., Vitoratou, S., Lennon, P., Meadows, R., Nettleton, S. J., Panebianco, D., & Strang, J. (2018). Development And Early Validation Of A Patient Reported Outcome Measure To Assess Sleep Amongst People Experiencing Problems With Alcohol Or Other Drugs. Sleep. https://doi.org/10.1093/sleep/zsy013

Vancouver

Neale J, Vitoratou S, Lennon P, Meadows R, Nettleton SJ, Panebianco D et al. Development And Early Validation Of A Patient Reported Outcome Measure To Assess Sleep Amongst People Experiencing Problems With Alcohol Or Other Drugs. Sleep. 2018 Jan 11. https://doi.org/10.1093/sleep/zsy013

Author

Neale, Joanne ; Vitoratou, Sillia ; Lennon, Paul ; Meadows, Robert ; Nettleton, Sarah Joan ; Panebianco, Daria ; Strang, John. / Development And Early Validation Of A Patient Reported Outcome Measure To Assess Sleep Amongst People Experiencing Problems With Alcohol Or Other Drugs. In: Sleep. 2018.

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@article{1d84bc8ef72f4eee83e9aabd7a2c1aa6,
title = "Development And Early Validation Of A Patient Reported Outcome Measure To Assess Sleep Amongst People Experiencing Problems With Alcohol Or Other Drugs.",
abstract = "Study Objectives: To develop a patient reported outcome measure to assess sleep amongst people experiencing problems with alcohol or other drugs.Methods: Item development included secondary analyses of qualitative interviews with drug/alcohol users in residential treatment, a review of validated sleep measures, focus groups with drug/alcohol users in residential treatment, and feedback from drug/alcohol users recruited from community and residential settings. An initial version of the measure was completed by 549 current and former drug/alcohol users (442 in person [IP] and 107 online [OL]). Analyses comprised classical test theory methods, exploratory and confirmatory factor analysis, measurement invariance assessment, and item response theory (IRT).Results: The initial measure (30 items) had good content and face validity, and was named the Substance Use Sleep Scale (SUSS) by addiction service users. After 7 items were removed due to low item-factor loadings, 2 factors were retained and labelled: {\textquoteleft}Mind and Body Sleep Problems{\textquoteright} (14 items) and {\textquoteleft}Substance Related Sleep Problems{\textquoteright} (9 items). Measurement invariance was confirmed with respect to gender, age, and administration format. IRT (information) and classical test theory (internal consistency, stability) indicated measure reliability. Standard parametric and non-parametric techniques supported convergent and discriminant validity.Conclusions: SUSS is an easy-to-complete patient reported outcome measure of sleep for people with drug/alcohol problems. It can be used by those concerned about their own sleep, and by treatment providers and researchers seeking to better understand, assess, and potentially treat sleep difficulties amongst this population. Further validity testing with larger and more diverse samples is now required.",
keywords = "Sleep, measurement, PROM, drugs, alcohol, addiction treatment ",
author = "Joanne Neale and Sillia Vitoratou and Paul Lennon and Robert Meadows and Nettleton, {Sarah Joan} and Daria Panebianco and John Strang",
note = "{\textcopyright} Sleep Research Society 2018. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher{\textquoteright}s self-archiving policy. ",
year = "2018",
month = jan,
day = "11",
doi = "10.1093/sleep/zsy013",
language = "English",
journal = "Sleep",
issn = "0161-8105",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Development And Early Validation Of A Patient Reported Outcome Measure To Assess Sleep Amongst People Experiencing Problems With Alcohol Or Other Drugs.

AU - Neale, Joanne

AU - Vitoratou, Sillia

AU - Lennon, Paul

AU - Meadows, Robert

AU - Nettleton, Sarah Joan

AU - Panebianco, Daria

AU - Strang, John

N1 - © Sleep Research Society 2018. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self-archiving policy.

PY - 2018/1/11

Y1 - 2018/1/11

N2 - Study Objectives: To develop a patient reported outcome measure to assess sleep amongst people experiencing problems with alcohol or other drugs.Methods: Item development included secondary analyses of qualitative interviews with drug/alcohol users in residential treatment, a review of validated sleep measures, focus groups with drug/alcohol users in residential treatment, and feedback from drug/alcohol users recruited from community and residential settings. An initial version of the measure was completed by 549 current and former drug/alcohol users (442 in person [IP] and 107 online [OL]). Analyses comprised classical test theory methods, exploratory and confirmatory factor analysis, measurement invariance assessment, and item response theory (IRT).Results: The initial measure (30 items) had good content and face validity, and was named the Substance Use Sleep Scale (SUSS) by addiction service users. After 7 items were removed due to low item-factor loadings, 2 factors were retained and labelled: ‘Mind and Body Sleep Problems’ (14 items) and ‘Substance Related Sleep Problems’ (9 items). Measurement invariance was confirmed with respect to gender, age, and administration format. IRT (information) and classical test theory (internal consistency, stability) indicated measure reliability. Standard parametric and non-parametric techniques supported convergent and discriminant validity.Conclusions: SUSS is an easy-to-complete patient reported outcome measure of sleep for people with drug/alcohol problems. It can be used by those concerned about their own sleep, and by treatment providers and researchers seeking to better understand, assess, and potentially treat sleep difficulties amongst this population. Further validity testing with larger and more diverse samples is now required.

AB - Study Objectives: To develop a patient reported outcome measure to assess sleep amongst people experiencing problems with alcohol or other drugs.Methods: Item development included secondary analyses of qualitative interviews with drug/alcohol users in residential treatment, a review of validated sleep measures, focus groups with drug/alcohol users in residential treatment, and feedback from drug/alcohol users recruited from community and residential settings. An initial version of the measure was completed by 549 current and former drug/alcohol users (442 in person [IP] and 107 online [OL]). Analyses comprised classical test theory methods, exploratory and confirmatory factor analysis, measurement invariance assessment, and item response theory (IRT).Results: The initial measure (30 items) had good content and face validity, and was named the Substance Use Sleep Scale (SUSS) by addiction service users. After 7 items were removed due to low item-factor loadings, 2 factors were retained and labelled: ‘Mind and Body Sleep Problems’ (14 items) and ‘Substance Related Sleep Problems’ (9 items). Measurement invariance was confirmed with respect to gender, age, and administration format. IRT (information) and classical test theory (internal consistency, stability) indicated measure reliability. Standard parametric and non-parametric techniques supported convergent and discriminant validity.Conclusions: SUSS is an easy-to-complete patient reported outcome measure of sleep for people with drug/alcohol problems. It can be used by those concerned about their own sleep, and by treatment providers and researchers seeking to better understand, assess, and potentially treat sleep difficulties amongst this population. Further validity testing with larger and more diverse samples is now required.

KW - Sleep, measurement, PROM, drugs, alcohol, addiction treatment

U2 - 10.1093/sleep/zsy013

DO - 10.1093/sleep/zsy013

M3 - Article

JO - Sleep

JF - Sleep

SN - 0161-8105

ER -