Medical Use of Song In Critical Care (MUSIC) (MUSIC)
|Study Design:||Intervention Model: Single Group Assignment
Masking: Open Label
Primary Purpose: Supportive Care
|Official Title:||Medical Use of Song In Critical Care (MUSIC)|
- Response on ICU Stressful Experiences Questionnaire [ Time Frame: After discharge from the ICU, while still in hospital (expected 5-10 days after hospital admission) ] [ Designated as safety issue: No ]A 32-item, previously validated, ICU Stressful Experiences Questionnaire with the addition of a few questions specific to their recall and experience with the music while critically ill will be administered. Responses will be used to determined subject recall of the ICU and music intervention.
- Change in vital signs [ Time Frame: Pre-music intervention and during music intervention ] [ Designated as safety issue: No ]Vital signs will be recorded before and during each music session. (Heart rate, blood pressure, respiratory rate, oxygen saturation, etc.)Vital signs before music session will be compared to vital signs during music session to look for any significant changes.
- Change in Vital Signs [ Time Frame: Before music intervention and after intervention ] [ Designated as safety issue: No ]Vital signs will be recorded before and after each music session. (Heart rate, blood pressure, respiratory rate, oxygen saturation, etc.)Vital signs before music session will be compared to vital signs aftermusic session to look for any significant changes.
|Study Start Date:||December 2012|
|Study Completion Date:||December 2014|
|Primary Completion Date:||December 2014 (Final data collection date for primary outcome measure)|
Everyone enrolled with receive music sessions.
playlist per patient preference
Music therapy has been applied in a variety of clinical settings to reduce stress, provide a distraction for patients from unpleasant procedures or symptoms, and improve the overall atmosphere and general comfort of patients.
In a preliminary study, investigators have found that subjects experience symptoms of anxiety and stress. It is the investigators hope that providing music as an intervention will alter subjects' recollections of their time in the ICU and creates a more positive ICU experience.
The investigator aims to provide the music intervention, receive full questionnaire completion and recall of subjects' experiences from a total of 40 subjects. Some subjects, however, will not have recall of either the ICU or mechanical ventilation and, therefore, it is predicted that it will require enrolling approximately 75 subjects to reach this goal.
The music intervention will begin after surrogate consent is obtained. Each day while mechanically ventilated, the subject will receive a morning and an afternoon music session lasting one hour. If available, single subject use, disposable headphones may be utilized, or music may be played directly through the computer speakers. Music sessions will occur each day while the subject is mechanically ventilated or up to seven consecutive days. During each music session, study staff will complete a clinical assessment(consisting of vital signs, ventilation data and medications) at three time points during each music session. It is anticipated that some subjects may only have 1 music session per day, or have to skip a day due to clinical condition. If a subject is only able to have one music session on a specific day or a day is missed, a subject will not be considered withdrawn from the study or ineligible for further participation. This will be recorded on the source documents, and the total number of music sessions will be analyzed during analysis. In addition, study staff will not preclude additional music sessions if requested by surrogates. This will also be documented in the source documents by study staff.
Subjects that receive any music sessions during mechanical ventilation will be approached after their discharge from the ICU and before discharge from the hospital. At this point in the study, subjects will be asked to sign the consent form themselves, indicating that they agree to continue with the study and complete the questionnaires. The Mini Mental Status Exam will be done to assess capacity to complete the ICU Stressful Experiences Questionnaire. A score of 25 or higher will be used as a marker to determine if a subject will be administered the questionnaire as was done in the prior study. If potential candidates are deemed to have capacity they will be administered the 32-item, previously validated, ICU Stressful Experiences Questionnaire with the addition of a few questions specific to their recall and experience with the music while critically ill. If a subject receives music sessions, but is not able to provide consent for the questionnaires (due to clinical limitations or hospital discharge) they will not be excluded from the study. A limited data set will be utilized for these subjects.
After the questionnaire has been administered, medical record data will be abstracted from the chart.
Please refer to this study by its ClinicalTrials.gov identifier: NCT01763736
|United States, Massachusetts|
|Brigham and Women's Hospital|
|Boston, Massachusetts, United States, 02115|
|Principal Investigator:||Gerald Weinhouse, MD||Brigham and Women's Hospital|