Analysis of article using Artificial Intelligence tools
|Author||Postel-Vinay N.; Shao J.-D.; Pinton A.; Servais A.; Gebara N.; Amar L.|
|Title||Home Blood Pressure Measurement and Self-Interpretation of Blood Pressure Readings During Pregnancy: Hy-Result e-Health Prospective Study|
Postel-Vinay N.; Shao J.-D.; Pinton A.; Servais A.; Gebara N.; Amar L. Home Blood Pressure Measurement and Self-Interpretation of Blood Pressure Readings During Pregnancy: Hy-Result e-Health Prospective Study,Vascular Health and Risk Management 18
|Keywords||Blood Pressure; Blood Pressure Monitoring, Ambulatory; Female; Humans; Hypertension; Male; Pregnancy; Prospective Studies; Telemedicine; antihypertensive agent; adult; anxiety; Article; blood pressure measurement; blood pressure monitoring; consultation; controlled study; descriptive research; e-mail; female; first trimester pregnancy; home blood pressure measurement; human; hypertension; major clinical study; patient compliance; personal experience; pregnancy; professional-patient relationship; prospective study; public opinion; questionnaire; reliability; second trimester pregnancy; third trimester pregnancy; blood pressure; hypertension; male; pregnancy; telemedicine
|Link to article|| https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-85128593084&doi=10.2147%2fVHRM.S350478&partnerID=40&md5=37540135c3ec38787c4287405473efb9
|Abstract||Introduction: Hy-Result is a rule management system designed to help patients to be compliant with the home blood pressure measurement (HBPM) monitoring schedule and to understand their BP readings. The aim of the Hy-Result e-Health prospective study is to evaluate the practice and experience of women using the Hy-Result coaching app for self-interpretation of BP readings during and after pregnancy. Methods: Participants were asked to: i) measure their BP at home; ii) use the Hy-Result app and send their PDF report to the researcher; iii) answer anonymously to 3 online independent questionnaires (Q). Results: A total of 107 women accepted to measure their BP and use the app. Among them 82 (77%) performed HBPM and used successfully the system and 72 (88%) shared to the investigator their PDF report by email. Of these, 95% declared the software was “easy” or “very easy” to use; 93% believe the software helps them to monitor their BP more effectively (74% agree, 18% somewhat agree); 94% that the color code classification was “clear”; 76 (93%) affirmed that the app helped them when consulting their physician for their BP evaluation. Majority (87%) perceived the software to be reliable. Furthermore, 71 (87%) said they trust the system and 51 (62%) declared that performing HBPM and self-interpret their readings was “reassuring” whereas 6 (7%) felt that it was “a concern”. Conclusion: This study shows that the majority (88%) of pregnant women performed HBPM and successfully used the Hy-Result software for self-interpretation of the BP readings. The use of the validated Hy-Result system by pregnant women may thus be recommended in common practice by healthcare professionals and patient associations. © 2022 Postel-Vinay et al.