Smart homes and home health monitoring technologies for older adults.

A systematic review.

Título traducido de la contribución: Hogares inteligentes y tecnologías de monitoreo de salud en el hogar para adultos mayores.: Una revisión sistemática.

Adriana Maria Rios Rincon

Resultado de la investigación: Contribución a RevistaArtículo

104 Citas (Scopus)

Resumen

Antecedentes: En todo el mundo, las poblaciones están envejeciendo y existe una creciente preocupación sobre las maneras en que los adultos mayores pueden mantener su salud y bienestar mientras viven en sus hogares.
Objetivos: El objetivo de este trabajo fue realizar una revisión sistemática de la literatura para determinar: (1) el los niveles de preparación tecnológica entre los adultos mayores y, (2) la evidencia para los hogares inteligentes y los que se basan en el hogar; tecnologías de monitoreo de la salud que apoyan el envejecimiento en adultos mayores que tienen necesidades complejas.
Resultados: Se identificaron y analizaron 48 de 1863 artículos relevantes. Nuestros análisis encontraron eso: 1) preparación tecnológica para hogares inteligentes y tecnologías de monitoreo de salud en el hogar es bajo; (2) el nivel más alto de
la evidencia es 1b (es decir, un ensayo controlado aleatorio con una puntuación PEDro ≥); hogares inteligentes y salud en el hogar se utilizan tecnologías de monitoreo para monitorear las actividades de la vida diaria, el deterioro cognitivo y la salud mental, y afecciones cardíacas en adultos mayores con necesidades complejas; (3) no hay evidencia de que los hogares inteligentes y los las tecnologías de monitoreo de la salud en el hogar ayudan a abordar la predicción de la discapacidad y la calidad de vida relacionada con la salud,
o prevención de caídas; y (4) existe evidencia contradictoria de que los hogares inteligentes y el monitoreo de la salud en el hogar ayudan a tratar la enfermedad pulmonar obstructiva crónica.
Conclusiones: El nivel de preparación de la tecnología para hogares inteligentes y tecnologías de monitoreo de la salud en el hogar sigue siendo baja. El nivel más alto de evidencia encontrada fue en un estudio que apoyó las tecnologías de salud en el hogar para su uso en actividades de monitorización de la vida diaria, el deterioro cognitivo, la salud mental y las afecciones cardíacas en adultos mayores con necesidades complejas.
Idioma originalEnglish (US)
Número de artículo1386-5056
Páginas (desde-hasta)44 - 59
Número de páginas15
PublicaciónInternational Journal of Medical Informatics
Volumen91
DOI
EstadoPublished - 2016

Huella dactilar

Biomedical Technology
Activities of Daily Living
Mental Health
Technology
Independent Living
Health
Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease
Randomized Controlled Trials
Quality of Life
Population

Citar esto

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title = "Smart homes and home health monitoring technologies for older adults.: A systematic review.",
abstract = "Background: Around the world, populations are aging and there is a growing concern about ways that older adults can maintain their health and well-being while living in their homes.Objectives: The aim of this paper was to conduct a systematic literature review to determine: (1) the levels of technology readiness among older adults and, (2) evidence for smart homes and home-basedhealth-monitoring technologies that support aging in place for older adults who have complex needs.Results: We identified and analyzed 48 of 1863 relevant papers. Our analyses found that: (1) technologyreadinesslevel for smart homes and home health monitoring technologies is low; (2) the highest level of evidence is 1b (i.e., one randomized controlled trial with a PEDro score ≥6); smart homes and home healthmonitoring technologies are used to monitor activities of daily living, cognitive decline and mental health, and heart conditions in older adults with complex needs; (3) there is no evidence that smart homes and home health monitoring technologies help address disability prediction and health-related quality of life, or fall prevention; and (4) there is conflicting evidence that smart homes and home health monitoring technologies help address chronic obstructive pulmonary disease.Conclusions: The level oftechnology readiness for smart homes and home health monitoring technologiesis still low. The highest level of evidence found was in a study that supported home health technologies for use in monitoring activities of daily living, cognitive decline, mental health, and heart conditions inolder adults with complex needs",
author = "{Rios Rincon}, {Adriana Maria}",
year = "2016",
doi = "http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ijmedinf.2016.04.007",
language = "English (US)",
volume = "91",
pages = "44 -- 59",
journal = "International Journal of Medical Informatics",
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publisher = "Elsevier Ireland Ltd",

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Smart homes and home health monitoring technologies for older adults. A systematic review. / Rios Rincon, Adriana Maria.

En: International Journal of Medical Informatics, Vol. 91, 1386-5056, 2016, p. 44 - 59.

Resultado de la investigación: Contribución a RevistaArtículo

TY - JOUR

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T2 - A systematic review.

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AB - Background: Around the world, populations are aging and there is a growing concern about ways that older adults can maintain their health and well-being while living in their homes.Objectives: The aim of this paper was to conduct a systematic literature review to determine: (1) the levels of technology readiness among older adults and, (2) evidence for smart homes and home-basedhealth-monitoring technologies that support aging in place for older adults who have complex needs.Results: We identified and analyzed 48 of 1863 relevant papers. Our analyses found that: (1) technologyreadinesslevel for smart homes and home health monitoring technologies is low; (2) the highest level of evidence is 1b (i.e., one randomized controlled trial with a PEDro score ≥6); smart homes and home healthmonitoring technologies are used to monitor activities of daily living, cognitive decline and mental health, and heart conditions in older adults with complex needs; (3) there is no evidence that smart homes and home health monitoring technologies help address disability prediction and health-related quality of life, or fall prevention; and (4) there is conflicting evidence that smart homes and home health monitoring technologies help address chronic obstructive pulmonary disease.Conclusions: The level oftechnology readiness for smart homes and home health monitoring technologiesis still low. The highest level of evidence found was in a study that supported home health technologies for use in monitoring activities of daily living, cognitive decline, mental health, and heart conditions inolder adults with complex needs

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