Presenteeism (reduced productivity at work) is thought to be responsible for large economic costs. Nevertheless, much of the research supporting this is based on self-report questionnaires that have not been adequately evaluated.
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Results for: Health Measurement Tools
Presenteeism, reduced productivity while working, has come into consideration as a major occupational health problem in many countries with serious consequences for both organizations and employees. Increasing evidence shows that presenteeism represents a significant source of productivity losses that can cost organizations much more than does absenteeism, and it can lead to an…
Objectives: To assess and compare the measurement properties (ie, validity, reliability, responsiveness) and the quality of the evidence of presenteeism instruments.
Institute of Health Economics Working Paper WP 05-07. The aim of this paper is to compare health in Canada and the United States using a preference-based measure. NOTE: In 2006 the Alberta Heritage Foundation for Medical Research HTA unit moved to IHE. Documents produced in and prior to 2006 have different formats; the format was determined by the agency for which the document…
Institute of Health Economics Working Paper WP 05-03. Missing data is a common problem in studies that collect data on patient-reported outcomes data. This paper reports the methods, results, and an evaluation of one method for imputing missince Centre for Epidemiological Studies-Depression (CES-D) data in a study of health-related quality of life (HRQL) in a cohort of patients…
Institute of Health Economics Working Paper WP 05-02. The purpose of this report was to assess the cross-sectional construct validity of the Health Utilities Mark 3 (HUI3) in type 2 diabetes using population-health survey data. NOTE: In 2006 the Alberta Heritage Foundation for Medical Research HTA unit moved to IHE. Documents produced in and prior to 2006 have different formats;…