In regression analysis, depressive symptoms as measured by the Beck Depression Inventory (BDI) and Seizure Worry, from the Epilepsy Foundation of America Concerns Index, together explained 61% of the variance in Quality of Life in Epilepsy (QOLIE-89) scores.
What does QOLIE stand for?
QOLIE stands for Quality of Life in Epilepsy (inventory)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Quality of Life Assessment Schedule
- Quality of Life Conference
- Quality of Life in Childhood Epilepsy Questionnaire
- Quality of Life Enhancements, Defense
- Quality of Life Institute (Gary, IN)
- Quality of Life Interview (mentally ill patients)
- Quality of Life Inventory
- Quality-of-Life Improvement (health score)
- Quality of Life Index for Atopic Dermatitis
- Quality of Life Instruments Database
- Quality of Life in Narcolepsy
- Quality of Life Management Information System Network (US Navy Family Support Programs)
- Queensland Open Learning Network (Australia)
- Quality of Life Office
- Quantum Optics Lab Olomouc (Palacky University; Czech Republic)
- Quality of Life Project
- Quality of Life Profile: Adolescent Version
- Quality of Life Project Management Office (Canada)
- Quality of Life Profile: Senior Version
- Quality of Life Questionnaire
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Quality of Life in Epilepsy survey, sponsored by Cyberonics, reveals that people with epilepsy are three times more likely to be unemployed than the national average.
Data from a study conducted at The Robert Wood Johnson Medical Center in New Brunswick, NJ, showed a significant improvement in quality of life as demonstrated by the Quality Of Life In Epilepsy (QOLIE-31) inventory for patients who were transitioned from other treatments to oxcarbazepine monotherapy.
Richardson and her colleagues at the University of California, Davis, also observed significant improvements in five parameters of the Quality of Life in Epilepsy Inventory-31 (QOLIE-31): state of health, memory loss, concern over medication long-term effects, difficulty taking the medications and trouble with leisure time activity Nonsignificant improvements were seen in an additional five parameters: difficulty remembering things people have said, difficulty with reading, difficulty doing one thing at a time, being fearful of seizures, and quality of life.
[20,30] Instrument Our survey was adapted to the children from the Quality of Life in Epilepsy (QOLIE-89) scale.