iCare Stress Management e-Training for Dementia Family Caregivers

This study has been completed.
Sponsor:
Collaborators:
Stanford University
Information provided by (Responsible Party):
Photozig, Inc.
ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier:
NCT01378195
First received: June 17, 2011
Last updated: February 22, 2013
Last verified: February 2013
Results First Received: August 30, 2012  
Study Type: Interventional
Study Design: Allocation: Randomized;   Intervention Model: Parallel Assignment;   Masking: Open Label;   Primary Purpose: Supportive Care
Conditions: Alzheimer's Disease
Dementia
Interventions: Behavioral: CBT-based program for dementia caregivers
Behavioral: Educational/Resources program

  Participant Flow
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Recruitment Details
Key information relevant to the recruitment process for the overall study, such as dates of the recruitment period and locations
Dates of recruitment period: May 2011 to March 2012

Pre-Assignment Details
Significant events and approaches for the overall study following participant enrollment, but prior to group assignment
Participant assignment to group was random.

Reporting Groups
  Description
CBT-based CBT-based program (Cognitive Behavioral Therapy) with video, workbook, and website
Educational/Resources Materials Educational/Resources Materials: video, workbook, and website.

Participant Flow:   Overall Study
    CBT-based     Educational/Resources Materials  
STARTED     75     75  
COMPLETED     46     57  
NOT COMPLETED     29     18  
Lost to Follow-up                 29                 18  



  Baseline Characteristics


  Outcome Measures
  Show All Outcome Measures

1.  Primary:   Perceived Stress Scale   [ Time Frame: 3 months ]

2.  Secondary:   Revised Memory and Behavior Problems Checklist   [ Time Frame: 3 months ]

3.  Secondary:   Perceived Quality of Life   [ Time Frame: 3 months ]


  Serious Adverse Events


  Other Adverse Events


  Limitations and Caveats
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Limitations of the study, such as early termination leading to small numbers of participants analyzed and technical problems with measurement leading to unreliable or uninterpretable data
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