Mechanisms Of Change in Adolescent Pain Self-management

Clinical Trial ID: NCT04043962

Description

The MOCAS Study aims to describe the mechanisms through which sleep deficiency affects youth responses to an online pain self-management intervention over a 6-month period. The study is a single arm trial with repeated measurements using surveys, daily diaries, and actigraphic monitoring.

The study objective is to characterize how sleep deficiency influences youth's ability to engage with, implement, and benefit from pain self-management intervention. The investigators will recruit a cohort of 80 youth, ages 12 to 17 years, with chronic musculoskeletal, head, or abdominal pain into a single arm trial conducted at one site. Assessments will occur at baseline, immediately after intervention, and repeated at 3 months post-intervention. Mediators will be assessed at mid-treatment (4 weeks). All youth will receive an 8-week internet-delivered pain self-management intervention (WebMAP). Following the recommended Common Data Elements for self-management three self-management processes are measured including patient activation, pain self-efficacy, and self-management skills, and patient-reported outcomes of health (global health, fatigue) and pain (pain symptoms, pain-related disability). Positive and negative affect and executive function are assessed as potential mediators. Sleep deficiency is comprehensively assessed with subjective measures, daily sleep logs, and ambulatory actigraphy monitoring to measure disrupted sleep, amount of sleep, sleep quality, and insomnia symptoms.


Criteria

Inclusion Criteria: - 12-17 years old - Has chronic pain (for at least 3 months) - Has internet access/email address Exclusion Criteria: - Diagnosis of a serious, comorbid health condition (e.g. cancer, arthritis, cystic fibrosis, lupus, etc.) - Parent/adolescent doesn't speak English - Active psychosis/suicidal ideation - Currently taking stimulating medications - Diagnosed sleep disorder (sleep apnea or narcolepsy) - Severe cognitive impairment/unable to read at 5th grade level or complete surveys independently

  • Start Date

    2018-11-26

  • Last Updated

    2019-08-01

  • Sponsor

    Seattle Children's Hospital

  • Condition Name

    Headache

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