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01-11-2013 | Review | Uitgave 9/2013

Quality of Life Research 9/2013

Measurement properties of the QuickDASH (Disabilities of the Arm, Shoulder and Hand) outcome measure and cross-cultural adaptations of the QuickDASH: a systematic review

Tijdschrift:
Quality of Life Research > Uitgave 9/2013
Auteurs:
Carol A. Kennedy, Dorcas E. Beaton, Peter Smith, Dwayne Van Eerd, Kenneth Tang, Taucha Inrig, Sheilah Hogg-Johnson, Denise Linton, Rachel Couban
Belangrijke opmerkingen
The DASH was jointly developed by the Institute for Work & Health (IWH) and the American Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons (AAOS). Copyright of the DASH/QuickDASH Outcome Measure was transferred in 2005 from joint copyright between IWH and AAOS to one of sole copyright to IWH. Two authors of this paper (DEB, SHJ) were part of the DASH development group.

Abstract

Purpose

To identify and synthesize evidence for the measurement properties of the QuickDASH, a shortened version of the 30-item DASH (Disabilities of the Arm, Shoulder and Hand) instrument.

Methods

This systematic review used a best evidence synthesis approach to critically appraise the measurement properties [using COnsensus-based Standards for the selection of health Measurement INstruments (COSMIN)] of the QuickDASH and cross-cultural adaptations. A standard search strategy was conducted between 2005 (year of first publication of QuickDASH) and March 2011 in MEDLINE, EMBASE and CINAHL.

Results

The search identified 14 studies to include in the best evidence synthesis of the QuickDASH. A further 11 studies were identified on eight cross-cultural adaptation versions.

Conclusions

Many measurement properties of the QuickDASH have been evaluated in multiple studies and across most of the measurement properties. The best evidence synthesis of the QuickDASH English version suggests that this tool is performing well with strong positive evidence for reliability and validity (hypothesis testing), and moderate positive evidence for structural validity testing. Strong negative evidence was found for responsiveness due to lower correlations with global estimates of change. Information about the measurement properties of the cross-cultural adaptation versions is still lacking, or the available information is of poor overall methodological quality.

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