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    ASIA unversity > 醫學暨健康學院 > 心理學系 > 期刊論文 >  Item 310904400/102022


    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://asiair.asia.edu.tw/ir/handle/310904400/102022


    Title: Prescription pattern of Chinese herbal products for heart failure in Taiwan: A population-based study
    Authors: 蔡明諺;Tsai, Ming-Yen;Hu, Wen-Long;Hu, Wen-Long;Lin, Che-Chen;Lin, Che-Chen;Lee, Yi-Chiao;Lee, Yi-Chiao;Chen, Shih-Yu;Chen, Shih-Yu;Hu, Yu-Chiang;Hung, Yu-Chiang;陳永祥;Chen, Yung-Hsian;*
    Contributors: 心理學系
    Date: 2016-11
    Issue Date: 2017-03-01 13:39:14 (UTC+8)
    Abstract: Background

    Certain Chinese herbal products (CHPs) may protect against the progression of heart failure (HF). However, there is a lack of research regarding the use of CHPs in patients with HF. The aims of this study were to analyze CHPs usage patterns in patients with HF and to identify the frequency and combination of CHPs most commonly used for HF.

    Methods

    This retrospective, nationwide, population-based cohort study was conducted using a randomly sampled cohort of one million patients selected from the National Health Insurance Research Database (NHIRD) for the years 2000–2010 in Taiwan. CHP use and the top ten most frequently prescribed formulae and single herbs for treating HF were assessed, including total formulae number and average and frequency of prescriptions. Demographic characteristics, including sex and age at diagnosis of HF, were examined, together with existing comorbidities.

    Results

    The cohort included 19,988 newly diagnosed AD patients, who were given CHP treatment for HF between 2000 and 2010. Among them, female patients (53.3%) and those over 65 years old (63.9%) were more likely to use CM. After adjusting for demographic factors, HF patients suffering from coronary artery disease (CAD) were more likely to seek traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) treatment than those with non-TCM users (57.6% vs. 52.6%). Zhi-Gan-Cao-Tang (4.07%) and Danshen (5.13%) were the most frequent formula CHP and single CHP prescribed by TCM practitioners for treating HF, respectively.

    Conclusion

    Most people with HF who consumed CHPs used CHPs to supplement Yang-Qi, nourish the Ying-blood, and strengthen the heart spirit as complementary medicines to relieve HF-related symptoms, in addition to using standard anti-HF treatments. Further large-scale, randomized clinical trials are warranted in order to determine the effectiveness and safety of these herbal medicines.
    Relation: INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF CARDIOLOGY
    Appears in Collections:[心理學系] 期刊論文

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