Imprimir Ver referencias Citación Disclaimer: These citations have been automatically generated based on the information we have and it may not be 100% accurate. Please consult the latest official manual style if you have any questions regarding the format accuracy. AMA Citation Widerman M, Pratte M. Widerman M, & Pratte M Widerman, Meagan, and Michael Pratte. Placebo effect size in treatment-resistant depression in adults. 2 Minute Medicine, 1 octubre 2021. McGraw Hill, 2021. AccessMedicina. https://accessmedicina.mhmedical.com/updatesContent.aspx?gbosid=571108§ionid=260422859APA Citation Widerman M, Pratte M. Widerman M, & Pratte M Widerman, Meagan, and Michael Pratte. (2021). Placebo effect size in treatment-resistant depression in adults. (2021). 2 minute medicine. McGraw Hill. https://accessmedicina.mhmedical.com/updatesContent.aspx?gbosid=571108§ionid=260422859.MLA Citation Widerman M, Pratte M. Widerman M, & Pratte M Widerman, Meagan, and Michael Pratte. "Placebo effect size in treatment-resistant depression in adults." 2 Minute Medicine McGraw Hill, 2021, https://accessmedicina.mhmedical.com/updatesContent.aspx?gbosid=571108§ionid=260422859. Descargar archivo de la citación: RIS (Zotero) EndNote BibTex Medlars ProCite RefWorks Reference Manager Mendeley © Copyright Clip Autosuggest Results Placebo effect size in treatment-resistant depression in adults by Meagan Widerman, Michael Pratte Listen +Originally published by 2 Minute Medicine® (view original article). Reused on AccessMedicine with permission. +1. In this systematic review and meta-analysis, pooled analysis of placebos for treatment-resistant depression demonstrated a large effect size, but no significant difference between placebo modalities. +Evidence Rating Level: 1 (Excellent) Study Rundown: + +Randomized controlled trials (RCTs) compare a drug’s efficacy to a placebo to isolate the effect of the drug above the psychological response to the belief of receiving treatment. In non-treatment-resistant depression (non-TRD), placebos have been shown to have a large effect that varies with the time of the investigation. No studies have yet quantified the magnitude of the placebo response in treatment-resistant depression (TRD) medication trials. This systematic review and meta-analysis quantified the placebo effect for different TRD treatments. The effect size was averaged as Hedges g for the placebo arms of 50 RCTs treating over 3000 TRD patients. The studies were assessed for bias. Subgroup analysis compared demographic, methodological, outcome and placebo type and duration data. The average effect of placebos was g = 1.05 and was similar for most placebo types. Further analysis of the funnel plot suggested some missing data that adjusted the effect size to g = 1.14. When removing the 19 high-risk of bias studies and only analyzing the 16 low-risk of bias RCTs, the g remained similar at 1.18. About 20% of patients responded to placebo and 13% went into remission. Furthermore, different modalities of placebo treatment did not differ significantly in response and remission rates. Sponsorship by industry, recent publication year, and open-label prospective treatment were associated with larger placebo effects, while numerous prior intervention failures was associated with a smaller placebo effect. A major concern of this meta-analysis was the heterogeneous classification of TRD by the included studies, causing exclusion of some large studies with more liberal TRD classification. One limitation of this study was the lack of psychotherapy and sham electroconvulsive therapy or magnetic seizure therapy placebos that might have met these inclusion criteria or have been conducted. A final limitation of this meta-analysis is that placebo groups occurred across many studies so none can be directly compared. +Click to read the study in JAMA Network Open +Click to read an accompanying editorial in JAMA Network Open +Relevant Reading: Randomized Placebo-Controlled Placebo Trial to Determine the Placebo Effect Size In-Depth [systematic review and meta-analysis]: + +RCTs of treatment-resistant unipolar depression with at least 1 placebo (inert pill placebo, parenteral placebo, sham device, or sham therapy) arm and a pharmacologic or somatic treatment arm were included. Waitlist or usual therapeutic treatment placebos were excluded. Data on demographics (age and sex, past depression history and response to therapy), methodology (augmentation vs monotherapy, number of centers, length of study, number of treatment arms, design, year of publication, and sponsorship, sample size), outcomes (mean depression rating, response vs remitting), and placebo characteristics (route, number of days of treatment). The quality of each included study was assessed. The effect of the placebo was estimated with Hedges g. 50 of the 11236 screened studies were included (N = 3228, 45.8±6.0 years, 54.8% women). Placebos had a pooled effect size of g = 1.05 (95%CI =0.91-1.18, I2 = 76.19%). The effect sizes were averaged for the pill placebo (g = 1.14, 95%CI = 0.99-1.30; I2 = 80.25%), parenteral placebo (g = 1.33, 95%CI = 0.63-2.04, I2 = 62.28%), liquid placebo (g = 0.45, 95%CI = −0.26-1.15; I2 = 0%), repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (g = 0.89, 95%CI = 0.63-1.15, I2 = 62.14%), transcranial direct current stimulation (g = 1.32, 95%CI = 0.53-2.11, I2 = 52.57%), and invasive brain stimulation (g = 0.86, 95%CI = 0.58-1.14, I2 = 15.48%). The funnel plot of the effect was symmetric (Egger test: z = 1.18; P = 0.23), but was asymmetric on deep analysis, suggesting 5 unpublished studies that when considered made the effect size g = 1.14 (95% CI = 1.00-1.29). 16 RCTs were at low risk of bias, while 16 were at high risk; when considering only the low risk of bias studies the effect size was similar (g = 1.18, 95%CI = 0.98-1.38). For the 42 studies reporting response rates and 25 reporting remission, they were 21.2±14.6% and 13.0±9.05%, respectively. Industry-sponsored (β = 0.34, 95%CI = 0.09-0.59; P = 0.007), recently published (β = 0.03, 95%CI = 0.003-0.05, P = 0.03), and open-label prospective treatment phase before randomization (β = 0.35, 95%CI = 0.11-0.59, P = 0.004) had larger placebo effects. Numerous failed interventions during the current depressive episode had a smaller placebo effect (β = −0.12, 95%CI = −0.23-−0.01, P = 0.03). +©2021 2 Minute Medicine, Inc. All rights reserved. No works may be reproduced without expressed written consent from 2 Minute Medicine, Inc. Inquire about licensing here. No article should be construed as medical advice and is not intended as such by the authors or by 2 Minute Medicine, Inc.