For the CONSORT Group. CONSORT 2010 Explanation and Elaboration: updated guidelines for reporting parallel group randomised trial
Ottawa Methods Centre, Ottawa Hospital Research Institute, Ottawa Hospital, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada. Journal of clinical epidemiology
(Impact Factor: 3.42).
03/2010; 63(8):e1-37. DOI: 10.1016/j.jclinepi.2010.03.004
Overwhelming evidence shows the quality of reporting of randomised controlled trials (RCTs) is not optimal. Without transparent reporting, readers cannot judge the reliability and validity of trial findings nor extract information for systematic reviews. Recent methodological analyses indicate that inadequate reporting and design are associated with biased estimates of treatment effects. Such systematic error is seriously damaging to RCTs, which are considered the gold standard for evaluating interventions because of their ability to minimise or avoid bias.
Figures in this publication
Available from: Ana Carolina Leme
- "The trial was registered in the ClinicalTrials.gov (NCT02228447), and reported according to the CONSORT checklist (Moher et al., 2010). "
Nutrition & Food Science 11/2015; 45(6). DOI:10.1108/NFS-06-2015-0072
Available from: Homayoun H Zadeh
- "This study has been prepared in accordance with guidelines outlined in the CONSORT statement for reporting of randomized controlled trials (Moher et al. 2010). A copy of the checklist has been included (Appendix S1). "
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The aims of this study were to evaluate (i) the efficacy of ridge preservation and repair involving SocketKAP(™) and SocketKAGE(™) devices following tooth removal; and (ii) ridge contour changes at 6 months post-extraction in intact sockets and sockets with dehiscence defects.
Material and methods:
Thirty-six patients required a total of 61 teeth to be extracted. Five cohorts were established with groups A-C involving intact sockets and groups D and E involving facial dehiscence: (A) Negative Control; (B) SocketKAP(™) alone; (C) Anorganic Bovine Bone Mineral (ABBM) + SocketKAP(™) ; (D) Negative Control; and (E) ABBM + SocketKAP(™) + SocketKAGE(™) . Preoperative CBCT and laser-scanned casts were obtained. Teeth segmented from preoperative CBCT were merged with study cast images to allow for digital removal of teeth from the casts. Volumetric measurements of ridge contour were performed. Images of preoperative and 6 months post-operative casts were superimposed to measure ridge contour changes.
Post-extraction contour loss occurred in all sockets primarily in the crestal 3 mm but was also detected up to 6 mm from alveolar crest. For intact sockets, SocketKAP(™) or SocketKAP(™) + ABBM interventions led to greater percentages of remaining ridge contour when compared to controls. A significant difference favoring SocketKAP(™) + SocketKAGE(™) + ABBM treatment was observed for sockets with facial dehiscence when compared to controls.
SocketKAP(™) , with or without ABBM, significantly limited post-extraction ridge contour loss in intact sockets. In the absence of a group treated with only the SocketKAGE(™) , it is not possible to determine its efficacy, although the combination of SocketKAGE(™) + SocketKAP(™) + ABBM was effective in limiting post-extraction ridge contour loss in sockets with dehiscence defects.
Clinical Oral Implants Research 11/2015; DOI:10.1111/clr.12714 · 3.89 Impact Factor
- "Comparisons will be made between the MVPA levels generated during intervention lessons and regular classroom instruction. Design conduct and reporting of the Active Classrooms pilot intervention study adheres to the Consolidation standards of Reporting Trials (CONSORT) (Moher et al., 2010; Schulz, Altman, & Moher, 2010) guidelines and to the Consolidated Criteria for Reporting Qualitative Research (COREQ) (Tong, Sainsbury, & Craig, 2007). All participating students (n ¼ 28) took part in one intervention English lesson and one intervention Mathematics lesson each day. "
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ABSTRACT: This study evaluates the effects of a behaviour change intervention, which encourages the integration of physical activity into the teaching of academic lessons, on physical activity levels of students. The main outcome is mean minutes of moderate-to-vigorous physical activity (MVPA) daily generated during the intervention lessons. Teacher's perceptions and students' enjoyment of the programme were also evaluated. Students accumulated a mean of 8 min MVPA during the intervention lessons daily. The teacher and students were very satisfied with the programme. Therefore, changing teacher behaviour towards using physically active teaching methods is a promising way of increasing children's physical activity levels.
Teaching and Teacher Education 11/2015; 52:113-127. DOI:10.1016/j.tate.2015.09.007 · 1.32 Impact Factor
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